(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Echo"

POWELL SLATED TO ADDRESS CLC 



MOUNTCLEF 



Censured 

Harlem Congressman 



ECH '^^^^^ ^"^^^^^ ^^ ^^^' ^ 

^^M ^^W ^B ^" ^^^^ Di RptrinninfT thp araHpmlf vpnr on a enntroversial note. CLC 



IDolumclDUn 
Tllumbcr I 



CsE 



Ngt^ Enterprise Formed 



O.R.G.Y. Hits CLC 



The Freshman Woman Identi- 
flcation Corps, more commonly 
known as O.R.G.Y. (The Organi- 
zation of Registering Girls for 
You) recently acquired pertinent 
information regarding our feline 
Frosh, under the guise of a com- 
puter dance. These young, naive 
'lilies of the field" never sus- 
pected for a minute that the 
scrap green questionnaires were 
not IBM forms, but rather part 
of a secretive conspiracy to 
provide the first adequate serv> 
Ice to the Men of Mountclef, re. 
gardlng our budding beauties. 
(For those horticulturists, the 
average budding ot our flowers 
is 35- 24 2.3 - 36V:i). 



TrfeiS 



^jg^.^^^ tt.^i. .^.hi,...*!... .\t *J 



wish to draw from our Horn 
of Plenty, the chances say that 
they will draw a blue^eyed, rose 
loving, blond blossom. Upon dig- 
ging further into our herbarium 
our results showed that our spic- 
es preferred the color blue and 
that their hobbies ranged from 
cake decorating to wrestling. (No 
kiddingi) 

As you men will soon discover, 
Fag & Cupid Enterprises Is dead, 
and an OJl.G.Y. is emerging. 



O.R.G.Y. plans to make specific 
seedling Information available to 
any Interested male for a nominal 
1 cent filing charge per use, or 
for theO.R.G.Y. special introduc- 
tory otfer, $.25 for the entire 
year. Another O.R.G.Y. Exclu. 
sive will be our featured ''Gar- 
den Girl, MlssOrgy of the Week," 
Watch tlie Mountclef foyer for our 
weekly awards. 

We, the Bored Regents of O.K. 
G.Y,, are most satlsfledwithour 
results and are pleased to in- 
form all that only one forget- 
me-not failed the I,D. form. She 
was engaged! 

P.S.: For the petunia who said, 

WE PLAN TOM! 

O.R.G.Y. 




The surest way to prevent se- 
ditions Js to take away the mat- 
ter of them; for if there be fuel 
prepared, it is hard to tell whence 
the spark shall come that shall 
set on fire. 

— Btivnn 



Listen Here 



Listen Here, 

The sight and soul and sound of Black people are beautiful 

things. 

They can be so sad, very sad, that It makes you cry. 

They can be so tough, so very tough, that It makes you 

swing. 

Listen here — 

For we have a song on our lips to sing — different. 
Listen here — 

For we have a story In our hearts to tell — different. 
Look here— 

For we have a painting In our minds to paint — different. 
Listen here — 

For we have a poem In our soul to write — different. 
Different, yes, for we are different. 

We are Black and proud 

We dare to be ourselves. We dare be beautiful black people. 

We have something to say and we'll say It loud. 

It may be from one of Us among you. 
Or It may be from one of Us not among you. 
It makes no difference, for we are all the same. 
We are a vital Voice In the Crowd, a Black voice. 
Listen here. 

Don Alley 



If you should see a man walking 
down a crowded street talking aloud to himself 
don't run in the opposite direction 
but run toward him for he is a poetl 

You have nothing to fear from the poet but the truth, 

Ted Joans 



September 2(5 



Beginning the academic year on a controversial note, CLC Aca- 
demic Affairs Commission presents Adam Clayton Powell, Jr., at 
CLC on October 4, 8:15 p.m, in the Gym. The former congressman 
from Harlem, censured recently by the House for misappropria- 
tion of funds and for questionable conduct, has nevertheless remain- 
ed popular in the Black community, where the censure is viewed 




Congressman Adam Clayton Powell 



Quote 
of the 



Week 



(CPS) — Finally someone has 
come up with an answer to all the 
men who think women have noth. 
Ing to lose in protests because 
they can't be drafted. 

speaking to a meeting of the 
National Student Association Con- 
gress two weeks ago in Manhat- 
tan, Kansas, West Coast draft 
reslster and activist Dave Har- 
ris was asked by a young lady 
In the audience what women could 
do to effectively protest the draft. 

"Well," Harris answered, 
"you can refuse to sleep with any- 
one who carries a draft card." 



as an injustice perpetrated by 
a white Senate. 

Powell's relative silence on 
Black Power has been at the 
core of a slight deterioration 
of his popularity with Black Com- 
munity, and the possibility of 
a new statement next Friday 
dealing with these doubts Is 
strong. 

Mr. Powell Is Minister of the 
Abyssinian Baptist Church in New 
York City, but Is more renowned 
for his 23 years In the U.S. House 
of Representatives, where his 
conduct gained him both an Im- 
pressive record for service and 
Immense notoriety. 

As Chairman of the House 
Committee o.i Education and La- 
bor, 60 major pieces of legisla- 
tion covering labor, elementary 
education, poverty, juvenile de- 
linquency, racial discrimination 
in employment, minimum wages, 
vocational rehabilitation and 
higher education were passed. 
At the same time, his conduct 
of affairs from BImIni caused 
consternation among several fel- 
low members of the House, and 
tlie resulting censure motion. 

Powell has also been active 
outside his political career. He 
is founder of the Adam Clayton 
Powell Community Center in Har- 
lem, an Inter-falth and Inter-ra- 
clal center of five buildings, and 
of the Adam Clayton Powell 



Foundation, now building FHA- 
flnanced housing for the elder- 
ly In several U.S. cities. He is 
also a life memberof the NAACP. 

On the international level, he 
was the only member of any West- 
ern civilization government to 
attend the historic Afro*Asian 
Conference at Bandung, In- 
donesia, and was the U.S. Dele- 
gate to the International Labor 
Conference, Geneva, 1961-1965. 

Many awards and honors have 
been directed to Powell for his 
service, Including the Veterans 
of Foreign Wars '^Outstanding 
Man of the Year," 1956; "Pas- 
tor of the Year," by the New 
England Baptist missionary 
Convention, 1961; "Educator 
of the Year" by the I.B.P.O.E. 
(Elks Clubs), 1961. 

Other groups which have honor- 
ed Mr. Powell are Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity; American 
Jewish Congress; National Me- 
dical Association; National As- 
sociation of Colored Women's 
Clubs; Prince Hall Grand Ma- 
sons; Royal Order of Ethio- 
pian Jews; and Tau Gamma Del- 
ta Sorority, 

Mr, Powell is the first speaker 
In the Academic Affairs and Con- 
cert-Lecture Series which 
includes such personalities as 
LeRoI Jones, Malcolm Boyd, 
Steve Allen, MortSahl,Roy Innls, 
and Powell. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Dk Olson Speaks 

^^Modest Contributions . . 
. . Enduring Results 



V 



"Man Is wiser than any man." This pointed little sentence from 
Will Durant Is worth setting over the entrance to a new school year. 
It has a way oi telling us to keep ourselves In proper relationship to 
all the world of knowledge and of wisdom with which we are confront- 
ed. We all really have a great deal to be humble about even though 
we wUl spend these next months in the wonderful world of the schol- 
ars. 



No one is equipped in the course 
of a lifetime, to say nothing of an 
academic year, to sit securely In 
judgment on all the past exper- 
ience of the race. Nor is It pos- 
sible that any of us have the intel- 
lectual capacity to become the 
supreme critics of events and 
Ideologies of the present moment. 
Man is indeed wiser than man. 

This is a modest role to have 
as learners and scholars, but it 
Is also a rewarding one. There is 
a great chance of finding intel- 
lectual treasure when we can ad- 
mit how little we actually pos- 
sess. If our humility will permit 
us a sense of wonder and eager- 
ness In learning we will Indeed 
have a splendid year. 

In spite of all our personal 
limitations andproblems the total 
result of bringing over 1,000 peo- 
ple together in a disciplined plan 
of study, discussion, debate, con- 
clusion and commitment for a 
period of a scliool year Is awe- 
some. 

We do learn from each other. 
Our weaknesses and strengths 
are Interwoven with the weak- 
nesses and strengths of others. 
The ability to encourage and in- 
spire helps to balance out the 
times of discouragement and 
despair. Those in this college 
community who have some spir- 
itual maturity and stability be- 
long with those who are spirit- 
ually unsure andsearching.Some 
of UP have knowledge and wis- 
dom in the way life really is in 
our family, ourhome community, 
the place we have worked. Some 
of us have spent time in search- 
ing for the way life might be, for 
the solid base on which change 
might come to the world. Place 
all of this together in the com- 
munity which is CLC and we have 
an exciting prospect. We will be 
made greater persons because we 
are a part of this whole — espec- 
ially if we know we need to be 
greater persons than we are. 

Students and all the rest of the 
CLC college community— <lon*t 
pass up the opportunities toknow 
persons and ideasi Your course 
work is basic, without doubt. 
There are horizons in all your 



courses that will be beyond the 
strict "requirements," Don't 
miss those greater horizons. But 
college life also brings visitors 
to us for lectures, addresses, 
music, sermons. Be determined 
to bring these Into your college 
experience, too. They call us to 
otlier horizons and other fields 
in the human adventure which 
cannot all be captured in course 
work. 

Know all the people you can, as 
well as you can. Rejoice in friend- 
ship and the new understandings 
which can come through people 





Library 

Policy 
Changes 

Beginning with this academic 
year the College Library will 
return to a limited circulation 
period for books to replace the 
quarter long period which has 
been in effect for tlie past two 
years. 

Due dates will be the 1st and 
the 16th of each month with books 
circulating for a period which 
will never be less than two weeks 
and may be almost a month. 
The circulation period for period. 
Icals will continue to be one week. 

There will be a fine of ten 
cents (10) a day on all over-due 
books and periodicals. 

Books placed on reserve for 
particular classes will, ingener- 
al, continue to have a one hour 
use during the hours when the 
Library is open, with over-night 
circulation. Tlie fine on over- 
due reserve traoks Is 25 cents 
an hour. 




VENTURA t3O0 
ALSO (ISO TO I9T9 
WEOOINC RING SO 



A diamond ring 
to treasure forever 

Each Keepsake engagement ring Is a masler- 
piece ol styling and design, reliecling the lull 
biilltance and beauty ot the periecl center 
diamond 

_._„ REGISTERED _ 

DIAMOND RINGS 

All CLC students (with ASB card) 
receive 10% discount on all merchandise 
and repairs--. 

Conejo Village Shopping Center* 

^ •70 — 00 Cy II1..I. rl,lu»i.ll.. Jm,- .litui tiJ.I. M^.V l(. . 




Dr. R. M. Olson 

here. "Hie modest contributions 
which each of us may make final- 
ly produce enduring results. 

When the days come which are 
unexciting and dull (and they 
will come) be sure to make a 
new count of the things which 
have already enriched and chang- 
ed your life here. In the balanc- 
ing of It all you will be claiming 
the real gifts of beauty, wisdom, 
faith, labor and love which are 
the productsofa good college life. 
— Raymond M. Olson 



"Valkomnafesf 



Cometh 



Just In case you are not up 

on your Swedish, Valkomnafest 
Is not Valkom Infested with 
strange. looking creatures from 
Dr. Stnink's entomology class. 
And it's not the annual Valkom 
Initiation fast for now pledges of 
the Birdwatchers' Association of 
Mountclef U, In tact, it's not 
oven a new brand of refrigerator 
approved by the Red Cross,. 

To find out just what Viilkom- 
nafest really is, come totheAWS 
SURPRISE onOctover5,at8p.m. 
in the gymnasium area. 




When yon (at tbit emptj feetioj 

By design or impulse, pull over to 
Shakey's pizza parlor and pull up 
to one of our piizas — somelhing 
diflerent. something delicious. 
Bakedirt'SO ovens The lood. the 
lun. the whole bit gives you that 
happy (eeling. makes you teel good 
inside and oul Stop by tonight 



SBIEET^! 



nmruuH 

I'urli. /h'li'i 
?}61 Thousand GdVs Blvd. 



Individuals 

By WUllam Kwaplnskl 

"Underneath all, individuals! 

I swear nothing is good to me now that ignores Individuals. , ," 
—Walt Whitman ("By Blue Ontario's Shore") 

A thing which 1 noticed post haste, upon coming to CLC, was the 
animal life. Just about everything In sight appeared to have a rabbit 
under it; and I must have distinguished at least one new kind of 
bird, new kind of noise, or new kind of something, which I had not 
encountered before. I will talk, however, about another kind of ani- 
mal: the Rational Animal. The one with the two arms, two legs, a 
movable thumb, and who pays to come here. And you know who that 
is. As Whitman suggested, you are the one who is underneath it all, 
and for whom it was all put together. 

In college you are put up, put forth, put down, put under, put out, 
put over, put across, put back, and put through, till finally you're 
put in front of all those admirers, with a diploma put in your hand, 
signifying your capacity to be put someplace where you can do your 
own putting. There's a mighty good crop of living entitles around 
here who are all going through the same process, In some form or 
another, whether they plan a career in atomic physics or designing 
psychedelic manhole covers. All of these living entities have their 
own separate backgrounds, their own families, their own particular 
beliefs and attitudes, their own values, their own personalities, 
their own desires and ambitions, as surely as they have their own 
economic standing and their own hometown. All of which provides 
fertile ground for pontificating on the common brotlierhood of man- 
kind, or the common bond of humanity. But talk of common brother* 
hoods or common bonds becomes meaningless, I believe, unless the 
humanity of all of us is simply recognized for what it is: a common 
&ct. With the recognition of this fact, no further l>onds are neces- 
sary; and without recognition of this fact, any other bonds would be 
useless. 

The time Is appropriate, then, to consider an old charge, which 
was stated by many persons in several different civilizations; but 
perhaps most concisely and eloquently by Jesus of Nazareth. It Is a 
charge which pulls tightly on us, calls constantly for our attention, 
and, when you get right down to it, demands the best that we have. 
It requests, simply, that as we would want our fellow man to behave 
toward us, so we should behave toward him. Or, to put it another way, 
as we woiUd want him to recognize and respect our rights and human- 
ity, so he has the right to ask the same from us. Sound like old hat? 
Think about it a minute— especially when reason, in some cases. Is 
endangered by gang rule; when honest argument sometimes gives way 
to smearing; and when personality, class, national, ajid racial differ- 
ences can and do lead to hatred. Think about it a minute. That old 
charge confronts each one of us not only at the beginning of the school 
year, but anytime we meet another Individual. And, to put It shortly. 
It has much to do with whether we remain Rational Animals or, in- 
stead. Join the other animals. 



STUDENTS 
"10% off 



Our business is 

to carry the latest 

styles in 

traditional and &shlon 

clothing for the college student 

Come in and browse — 
If we don't have what 
you want we will get 
It for youl Also tuxedo 
rentals. 





\^r 



GENTLEMENS ATTIRE 



Village Square Shopping Center 
ON THE SAFEWAY MALL 495-2303 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



Mees - 

^ ^,. From Rising Son 

Dear Editor, • 

Greetings from Japan — land 
of the rising son and the retiring 
daughter. Upon arriving In Japan 
I found myself to be an hour late, 
lost In a sea of faces — all the 
same, and unable to remember 
what the missionary who was to 
meet me looked like. After bra- 
zening my way through what pass- 
ed for customs ("Are all those 
other bags the same?" Yeah. 
"Passed.") I looked around for 
what certainly would be the only 
other foreign face In the room. 
There weren't any except those 
going my way. So I decided to sit 
down. Not having any better ideas 
and not having my newly-acqulred 
"fluency" with the language, I 
figured I would let the mission, 
ary find me. 

Gradually this was accomplish- 
ed, but not without a twenty- 
minute delay. During this time 
the missionary had approached 
nearly every member of a Gos- 
pel singing group, the "Certain 
Sounds", having been totally flus- 
tered when not two or three, but 
approximately forty gaijin (for- 
eigner) young American kids got 
off the plane. Anyway, we made 
our connection, and after about 
tour hours of train rides, we 
were home?I 

The summer has gone very 
rapidly in getting a taste of this 
most "Intriguing" language (Oh, 
tor good old Greek.), and I look 
forward to the start of school- 
teaching next week. Before then, 
though, I must get this letter off 
Including thanks, belated but sin- 
cere, to the Associated Women 
Students and the Campus Chest 
for a gift which they presented 
to me at such late time of the 
year tha t I could rjot adequately 
^IQj^ess my thanks lb the many 
persons Involved. So, I decided 
to do it now in this manner In the 
ECHO. TTie nature of this gift 
was that of a green piece of pa- 
per, redeemable at any bank, and 
good for any number of things, 
both goods and services. 

TTianks again. For those ofyou 
who are Interested In this pro- 
gram, my address is 347 Sumi- 
yoshl Cho, Numazu Shi, Shlzuoka 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Tp 



SAV THE APMINlSTKATiON 15 IN FOK A PEETTY (50U(9H 

TIME OP IT rme ^E/^ere^." 



Prefecture, Japan, Iwlllbe happy 
to answer your Inquires, 

I look forward to reading the 
ECHO, and to hearing about an- 
other great year at CLC, 

Walter Mees, Jr. 
August 31, 1968 

Senator Comments 

1 am making an appeal for posi- 
tive thinking and positive actions 
to be taken by this year's student 
iwdy. Last year's activities on the 
part of some student leaders and 
the ASB became very negative. 
The goals of student leaders wttr« 
to fight opposition, which was 
seen as the administration, and 
to show the existence of a dis- 
satisfied student body. This dis- 
satisfied element easily ex- 
pressed criticism and rarely 
gave praisejpositlve alternatives 
were an unlikely development, 

I suggest that this year we begin 
by talking about some of the out- 
standing features of CLC, We 
should be grateful for the beauti- 




ful sotting our campus is located 
upon, for a student-faculty ratio 
of 14:1 that allows for a working 
relationship with faculty mem- 
bers, for an excellent faculty of 
which a large percentage has 
earned their doctorate, and for 
the Christian atmosphere of love 
and sharing which can be found 
at CLC. We, the students, need to 
begin thlitklng In this way and 
then seek positive ways to make 
CLC an even better college. 

Phil Reitan 

Jr. Class Senator 

Dr. Isaac 

Notes Goodwil 

Dear Editor, 

Dr, Isaac (ono of last year's 

visiting professors) wrote on 
March 11, 1968, expressing his ap- 
preciation for being allowed to 
share not only In the classroom 
experience at Cal Luth(>ran but 
also In the community churches, 
historical society, city govern- 
ment, and neighboring colleges. 

He was particularly moved by 
the early-morning send-off given 
him by members of the Socio- 
logy Club, and to Carl Clark for 
driving him to the airport. He 
thanks Dr. Olson, Dr. HUlila, 
Miss Beyer, the friends at the 
library and dining hall, Drs. Ho* 
ward, Evans, Cooper, Fellows, 
Leland, "and the many, many, 
students for all the help given," 

Dr. Isaac also spoke of the 
programs now going at CLC and 



fl M B S II I B D I 



Welcome, Frosh and veteransi Now that we have that formality 
dispensed with, let me say that In coming to college (whether new 
or returning) you've come to a stage where creativity can be better 
appreciated. Cast off your sliackles of the past and embark on an 
exciting adventure. 

Your main objective here should be to learn how to learn how to 
live In the world, to make your existence in this world a meaningful 
one. Don't count too much on the after-life; It may not be the one 
you wanted. 

AHASUERUS (ah ha swear' oos) has. In the past, served a dif- 
ferent purpose. He has been the voice of dissent on a campus where 
open criticism has been lacking. 

This year, hopefully, open criticism — bothgoodand bad — will not 
be lacking. At the very least, it will not be lacking in "The Mount- 
clef Echo". Anyone who wishes to voice a responsible reaction or 
belief In reference to any situation on the California Lutheran College 
campus (or not on the campus) has the opportunity to express him- 
self through this student newspaper. The "Echo" is neither censored, 
nor "pre-advlsed". It Is what YOU make It — either an open, dy- 
namic. Interesting, well-read, free forum for expression, or a cam- 
pus bulletin board. 

And don't worry, this editorial is not a sample of my editorial 
style. It's not my habit to preach. The less preaching the better, 
tor everybody, 

Lansing R. Hawkins 
Editor 



Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 




at other places "for the promo- 
tion of goodwill and understand- 
ing between people and people and 
nation and nation." In his pray- 
ers he looks to this to lead to a 
program of study for CLC stu- 
dents and faculty at Andhra 
Christian College (India). 

Dr. T.J. Maxwell 
July 30, 1968 



This is your life line 



Responsibility walks hand in 
hand with capacity and power. 



SUuuCmd 

BEAUTY STORES ^t 



COSMETICS 
SHAMPOOS 
.TINTS 



CONEJO VILLAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER 

3aS MOORPAHK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 

PHONE -isssooa 



:OLD WAVES 
HAIR SPRAYS 
WIGS 

WIG SUPPLIES 
GIFTS 



■»ft 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



BEER -FUN-GAMES 



T 



CtidpiKd }k\xi 



BEEFf . MAr/,BU**G£Rs. • S(i.AKi> 
POOL • AND PRtlTr iJlRLi FOO' 

STEAK DINNERS 
TWO FOR THE PRICE OF ONE 
& A PITCHER OF BEER 
SUN. -MOW. S TUE. 



1008 LOS aRBOLES (HEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495-9137 







it you're not doing something 
with your life, n 

it doesn't matter how long it is. 



IMPORTED PIPES. TOQACCDS 
OIPES AND LICMTEHS REPAIRED 



'□9 TMDUSANO oaks BLVD. 
■^MOUSAND OAKS, CALIF. 
t NE«T Ooon To Treclano] 
JC 495-BI 19 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Summer Shorts 



by Kerry Denman 

Loyalty Fund Donotion 



A check for $200 was received by CLC from the Conejo Valley 
Junior Chamber of Commerce fulfilling their pledge made In May 
to the Loyalty Fund of the college. The Jaycees are active in pro- 
moting education in the Conejo Valley, both by donating money and 
welcoming Incoming teachers into the community. In addition to their 
donation to the Loyalty Fund, the Jaycees award an annual scholar- 
ship of $200 to a CLC student. 

C.I.I.P. 

The growing need for kindergarten and primary teachers In Ven- 
tura County has intensified the need for the Calitomla Lutheran In- 
tern Program (CLIP). 

Because of the unexpectedly large enrollment in the summer 
sessions of the local elementary schools, six of the CLIP students 
obtained actual classroom experience while completing their courses 
required for a full teaching credential. CLC Is one of the few col- 
leges in the U.S. that offers suchaprogram for elementary teachers. 

In the CLIP program, each intern is assigned two consultants, 
one a CLC faculty member, and the other a school district resource 
teacher, who works with groups of six to eight Interns. 

This summer's CLIP program Included slxty-ei^t intern teachers, 
many of whom will begin teaching In Ventura County in September. 



Odds and Ends 



Durhig the two sessions of summer school at CLC, several "In- 
volvement" courses were offered, attracting many community 
members. Courses in print-making and in painting were announced. 

Students In the music and theatre arts classes were Instrumen- 
tal In creating the major summer musical production, "Carousel," 
In addition to "Carousel" which ran quite successfully for two 
weeks in July, a major dramatic play was perfbrmed August 15-17. 

Once again, CLC was the summer home of the NDEA Institute 
for Advanced Study in Spanish and the California Lutheran Intern 
Program for teachers working on their full credential. 




"KEEP DIGGING FELLAS!" Today, CLC students begin another year 
of academic pursuit (see above) on the long road toward their profes- 
sional goals. 



Accreditation Announced 



CLC received the good news of her reaccredltatlon this summer, 
according to an announcement by Dr. Raymond Olson, First ac- 
credited in 1962, CLC is the only four year liberal arts college in 
Ventura County. Dr. Max Raferty, Superintendent of Public Instruct- 
ion, informed Dr. Olson of the reaccredltatlon of the Standard Teach- 
ing Credential and Teaching Intern Programs as well as other 
areas of study. 

CLC offers the Bachelor of Arts degrees in the general areas 
of humanities, social sciences, natural sciences, creative arts, 
and professional studies, as well as fifth year teaching intern 
programs and pre-professlonal training in areas such as medi- 
cine, law, and a variety of other fields. 



Hillila to Valpo 



Dr. Bernhard HUlila, dean of the college at CLC left the school's 
number two administrative post in August to become a professor in 
the Valparaiso University Department of Education. 

Dr. John Cooper has been named Acting Dean for the interim during 
which a permanent successor to Dr. Hillila is being chosen, 

HUlUa will teach both graduate and undergraduate students in his 
new post. His resignation came at the end of a year of student activism 
on the CLC campus, which centered around three instructors who 
will not be returning to CLC, The dean came to CLC four years ago 
after serving as dean of Hamma Divinity School in Springfield, Ohio, 




Pass-Foil System 
Initiated This Quorter 



For the first time in the his- 
tory of California Lutheran Col- 
lege, academic courses are being 
offered on the pass-fall system. 
This sytem offers the student 
the opportunity to learn without 
risking a decline in his grade- 
point average. 

Rules and Regulations governing 
this system follow: 

1. The student must be in good 
standing and must have complet- 
ed the freshman year. 

2. 'nie student must opt for 
S/U grading prior to the close 
of registration for the course 
(prior to the last date to add a 
course). The student may NOT 
petition later for a change to 
letter grade. 

3. Satisfactory equals C or 
above and will count toward grad- 
uation. Unsatisfactory equals D 
or F and will not count toward 
graduation. 

4. The student may not satis- 
fy any of his core requirements 
by courses graded Satisfactory. 

5. The student may not satisfy 
any portion of his major (includ. 
ing required supporting courses) 
by ourses graded Satisfactory, 

6. The student shall take no 
mor^^ than one S/U course in one 
dei rtnient. 

7. TTie student may take no 
more than one S/U graded course 
per quarter. 

6, A maximuni of four courses 
may be taken on a S/U basis. 



*/» 



"To correct (he evils, 

great and small, 

which spring from 

want of sympathy 

and trom positive enmity 

among strangers, 

as nations or as individuals, 

is one of 

the highest functions 

of civilization." 



^btii'iii ■ *<'- 1" 









257 Moorpark Road 

Thousand Oaks, California 

495-3925 



Levis 



The lean, rugged Levi's look in a 
dress-up ho.nespun fabric — a great 
selection of the latest colors. Never 
need ironing, never lose their crease 
— they're Sta-Prest! Nobody makes 
Sta-Prest but Levi's. 




SPUR and SPORT 



j Ulwtarn Ukar 



Casual Ui«af 



Bankameticard - Conejo Cfedit - Masteichatge 
ON THE MALL- CONEJO VILLAGE J95-3678 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



Dean Hall - - 
'Ihrilling Adventure" 




Dean Hall 

Welcome to CLC and the thrill- 
ing adventure of going to college. 
You have before you opportunities 
that are challenging and exciting 
— opportunities to explore a great 
variety of ideas, to experience 
other cultures, if only vicarious- 
ly, to sample the major areas of 
learning, and to explore your in- 
terests and abilities, Weurge you 
to meet this educational oppor- 
tunity squarely with the challenge 
to thinlt clearly. We also encour. 
age you to learn quickly that time 
can be your enemy or your ally. 

In this aspect of your journey 
toward adulthood and maturity 
you have four years to broaden 
your knowledge but perhaps of 
more lasting importance to dis- 
cover meaning and purpose for 
your life. You are a privileged 
individual since many are not 
fortunate enough to enter college 
this fall. But privilege brings 
responsibility to use the oppor- 
tunity In a manner that demon* 
strates you are deserving of this 
advantage; to give evidence of 
the discipline required in order 
to know success in the academic 
world. 

You are also encouraged to be 
involved In the life here. This 
carries with It participation 
which really means to have a 
share in something. Obviously, 
this brings you greater apprecla- 
tion of the community than when 
you are just a side-line critic 
and the College community is al- 
so enriched by the unique abilU 
ties and talents each of you has 
to share. Therefore, together we 
can look forward to a full and 
productive year. 

The mind is found most acute 
and most uneasy in the morning. 
Uneasiness is, indeed, a species 
of sagacity -a passive sagacity. 
Fools are never uneasy. 

- Cucthc 




FIFTH 

GENERATION 
JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Gemologists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

illdeiphi 

■jeWELERB 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: 5-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



MRS. "B" 



EXPRESSES HER TMNKS 



TO ALL OF THOSE WHO REMEMBERED HER 



WITH THEIR 



, THOUGHTS, PRAYERS, FLOWERS AND GIFTS 
DURING HER HOSPITALIZATION 



AND CONVALESCENCE 



THIS SUMMER, 



WITH SPECIAL THANKS TO 



THE REVEREND ROBERT LAWSON. 



Hoover, Hershey 
Welcome Students 



WASHINGTON (CPS) — The 
two government officials probab- 
most venerated by students, FBI 
Director J, Edgar Hoover and 
Selective Service Director Lewis 
B, Hershey, recently issued their 
"back-to-school" welcoming 

broadsides to students and uni- 
versities. 

The messages are in the form 
of letters warning the public, 
the police andcoUege administra- 
tions of the dangers posed to them 
by students and professors. 

In the September issue of Law 
Enforcement Bulletin, a maga- 
zine sent by the FBI to police 
departments and other law en- 
forcement agencies. Hoover 
wrote that "revolutionary ter- 
rorists" — in the form of 
Students for a Democratic So- 
ciety (SDS) and other New Left 
groups — will endanger "not 
only the academic community but 
our peaceful and orderly so- 
ciety" this fall. 

Militant radical leaders, Hoo- 
ver warns, '*plan to launch a wide- 
spread attack on educational in- 
stitutions," and are relying on 
campus activists to help them 
"smash first the educational 
structure, then our economic sys- 
tem, and finally our Government 
itself," 

He called the New Left a "grow- 
ing band of self-styled revolution- 
aries" who have a "pathologi- 
cal hatred for our way of life 
and a determination to destroy 
it," and said they wQl be using 
college campuses as a base for 



Fashions by . . . 




CONEJO VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER 
THOUSAND OAKS 



Recording & Camera Supplies 



Comjo n/dlags Cams^xa ^™fll?-'i 

color' proLtssiruj bij iXOL'AK 



CONEJO Vd-LAGE Mall 

THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 91360 



495.S7ie 



EfttErtammtnt 




Beasley 



Trueheart 
Returns 



activities designed to promote 
Communist concepts in this 
country, 

Hershey, In only sUgJitly 
milder words, addressed himself 
to college and university adminis- 
trators In the August edition of 
the Selective Service house or- 
gan, warning them of the 
**perlls of permissiveness* to- 
ward students and faculty mem- 
bers who dissent and "create 
chaos" on campuses, 

Hershey said "complete loss 
of control" by administrators 
over their institutions (referring 
to such incidents as that at Co- 
lumblaris Inevitable when facul- 
ty members are allowed to com- 
plain about reclassification of 
students who engage in "disrup- 
tive protests," or to give all 
their students "A" grades "in 
an effort to evade their plain 
duty to determine the satisfac 
tory scholarship of a student." 

He blamed much of the cam- 
pus unrest on faculty members 
who **prey on students" and en- 
courage them to attack the ac- 
tions of government officials or 
help them evade the draft, and 
said he thought those adminis- 
trators who had "learned 
something last year" would sup- 
press such professorial activity. 

Who does more earnestly long 
for a change then he w/ho is un- 
easy in his present circumstanc- 
es? And who run to create confu- 
sions with so desperate a bold- 
ness, as those who having noth- 
mg to lose, hope to gain by them? 

— Sir T. Mine 



by Bill Bowers 

As you may recall when last we left our hero Beasley Trueheart, 
boy reviewer, he was smiling. We found out later that was because 
he had swallowed a banana sideways. Nonetheless he has recovered 
now and has returned for another year of the latest scam(or scum 
depending on your point of view) on the Entertainment scene. Dig: 

The Shope of Success 

Do you remember the comic book super-hero who used to be able 
to bend his Iwdy Into any shape he wanted? NUsson , a new disccov. 
ery on RCA-Victor, Is the kind of singer who can do such gyrations 
with his voice. You can hear it on his new LP "Aerial Ballet" 
CLSP-3956) Not only is his voice the perfect instrument, but the songs 
he sings (and writes) are masterpieces of wit and satire. 

Take **Mr, Richland's Favorite Song" for example. It's about a pop 
singer who to his youtliful mob of fans, 'looks twice his size," But 
in each successive verse the crowds get smaller until "the time has 
come. . ,to call your fans by name." 

NUsson started out as Harry NUsson In 1962 but has remained vir- 
tually unknown. It's about time that the guy with the Plasticman voice 
took the shape of success, 

2001: A Space Filler 

"2001: A space FUler" 
Anthony Franciosa's real name is Anthony Franclosa, , .We fig- 
ure the Presidential Campaign thus far must have been a disaster 
because all three networks are agreed Uiere'U be no re-runs, . .Is 
there any truth to the rumor that they've found some blood la Dean 
Martin's alcohol stream? 

Over and Out 

Jefferson Airplane has taken off again with their latest release 
"The Crown of Creation" (RCA-Victor LSP 4058) Unfortunately 
the album never quite gets off the ground. Grace SUck, head steward- 
ess ^ou make take that literaUy) of the group, baUed out about half- 
way through the recording of the album and left the Airplane sound 
up in the air. The pace throughout is pretty pedestrian. 

Not that there aren't some exciting moments, Grace Slick's per- 
formance of "Greasy Heart" and "Triad" a songby the Byrds' Dave 
Crosby are well-worth hearing but hardly worth buying. For the 
most part the songs are sadly pretentious and stultlfylngly bland. 

Their last LP "After Bathing at Baxter's" at least had the adven- 
turous feeling of flying over some new groundmuslcally, "CreaUon" 
has no such redeeming factor. The Airplane seems to be hitting 
some of the same old notes they've hit before and not hitting them 
nearly so well. It looks like It's atwut time for an unscheduled stop. 



Remember 

If Penny Singleton married Terence Stamp, she'd be Penny Stamp. 




^>^^ MUSIC 

FOR FAMILY MUSICAL FUN 

i 




•MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS •LESSONS ^©SHEET MUSIC 
•BALDWIN PIANOS & ORGANS ©STUDENT GUITARS 

2831 Thousand Oaks Blv(j 

mosrlte 

'^ INSTRUMENTS 




495-1412 




__ II 




(3^ 

C53 



VILLAGE BOOKSHOP 



CoNCJO Vji-I-aoe Shoppino Ccnte>« 



Page 6 .n.- ».wu...v....-r .-..,.^ ^ ^ 

ASB Leaders' Retreat Brings Results 



College Committees 



W«. Of •rua»BI-1 •.!»•" or C<lltprol« LuOwrtD Col[»n ■" iloMrtty 

iDtinttHl in inniwacii* Uw .Matnilc »Dd »Dti.l lit. of CtC. W. Iwl iMi tb. 

bst >•) la ■ehinf IkK t< tkrowli ran*liBll« of ttaa pnanl ouliulaa of 

■mdasu Intn tht d»cUiMi-in»WB« procwi lo mwiy •"« ind ttaaagb ■ reLBroiwwuoi 

of our loUTMl In Hum •«•* "tur* •• &•« huo illo*.d lo (•MIclpiU. 

I Vim ptofvot Ui*l orUIn inu abiiuld b* conildtrad "colleca" 
cmctrtu iBd ni>l m»r»ly •Oidtnl dr Uculiv MfiMmi, In Km* 
(rru ol rnlllirr cunctiru ■■• r««l lfi.1 tnnlii'U. iKully. «ni1 
»dinlnlilr»lion mini iMume in •cii.r in) ruponilbl* rolr ADtivItT 
In Uim iruj •(■mliJ 1» comtucled Ihroujh ooruln coll*«lt cummlrurt, 
ThM^ cDinmll»« "ooW ewiilil nl tn Dqvul number M iiudcni* uid 
IlcullT. Blth u man) •dmlDlitnllit advlaQri ■• dHcntd Iculblc. 

W< rwofBli* Ihcl Mruin ■»» iboiild bt oooildcrH] licully-itwtanl 
ODOHru •llh Iht rwponilblllli lor tiMl d«lilon In Ibac irau rmiiiB 
■ Ith 0)t lull laculi) C"mnilti™ opiroMni «IUiin Ibetf srru "III be 
oomptxtiri <i< tn "l""! number ol liculiy.Md iludiau, ricli»IUi equil 
in] •ellvn »rllclI>»tlon. ruellloM o! Ihiriil commltlMi will In 
• ublKI to nlHicillon by lull (tmlly Tbric comrniHie^ "III b» In 
■■HDCE I«mlly comnilmrt "I* lludml roprB»col»llon 

in We lurUier prupMe Ihil oernio trtmt be cwxidend prlmirlly ireu 
of luully ooowm. CnmmlUee* oper«lli« wllhio Uin* (real KDulil ta 
eoRipoexl <3l licdlly member! with aludenU evalltbl* u nooiulUnU 
or reeourL^ pcc'ple un an InvltilloD bant*. 

Eaeb lr«a alll ti> emaldsrad ondlr llw fnllvwlnc hudBif*' 
I, COLLEGE COMMITTEEa 

Coaearl Icclur* commllla* 

Rellfioua AITair* 

Cnmniunlli Serilcas Cummllu* 

ColUp 3>u«linl< CommlUM 

n. FAcuLTT coMMiTTEEa wTtn ariniEWT pabticipation 

Teacbet EilucalloD 

Eduallnnal pollclM and Aeademlc Sandarda ComnillU* 

lour-etiltiinl SUdlaa ConmlUv* 

m rACllLTT COMMITTEES EXCLlTSIVELr 

Periouiel Pollclca and Appall CoininllUa 
Appo1aCmflnt» Tenure aad PromolloB CornmltUe 

IV, SPECIAL 

RbideDt RaquHla Cominltl** 

AdDlallone Commliu* 1 £Iuden(e (all time 

Uutonl Aid CorDmlllH I SladoDB lull Urn* 

Avai^la ud Hooor* CammUlH t Studenia pan lime 

Ubrery Commlllee I SbidenD pan lira* 

liUrcollailiU Altitrlta 1 Siudenli tell lime 



I. ColLetn Conmin—a 

Connerl LjcPire Commlme - Aj a collef* cammlltee IlilB cmip >oali] FuDcUon very 
mvh 11^ II did aa a laculty comtnliLae. Sudeol repreeealaUon would eantr mainly From 
(be atudenl Academic Affaire CommleilDn. Tbtae ■ludeaU would mrrclar lull 
aod equal valee aad (dU. 1%* codusIUM muld eipaad It* preani *<UvlIle« to 
iDclud* a Commeotaij Serlee. 

Helltlou Altai ra - PreeanUy (be ASB Hellpoiia Acllvlty Commlaalonar ippolnia a 
earn in (Oh- dI atulcau id eaalal hln Id the planalni ol aplrltual acllvlllei for (be 
coU*(a year. Since iplrllual life I* ibartd by (acull). admlnliO-itlDn, and itudenla, 
thia eomBillLee could belter luUni 1U ruTkrllvu ol promiXIni aod enrl^lnf Bplrltaal life 
If the (tcully are repreeeated and atrie In Ihe capacity of lulMlme memben. It il 
Ot alwIeDt laaderl lesenil a(ra*ni«i thai bolUIaculIy and •tudeau can beoedt fiDm 
aucba mertvr- 

Communitv fiffvicea Committer - Tbe C»marlllo Proitel, Mlfreni W'orkera, end the 
Campue C^di are ^FlTi siAodknf Commmeaa thai j(lve eorvic* by rcirbleg oul Into 
Ibe tonimLmlly Ihe lacully and BtfmtnlilraTtofl are Invtloj la loin lb this elTurt to 
develop CLC aj a leader In Cburcb anf Community aervtoe, Thta commtltM can aeek out 
alher pcaalble areaa ol cnmnnmlty (ervIcK tod encaiirafc the partlolpatlcn In Iboae 
prolccU prraoDlly alabllabcd. 

Col lege StanJardi Comnimea - Till* mmmltiae will eooilil ot racslly MmnUtae » 
iludeiit alandiKla, AV.-S lUndanla, and AMS lUndiala. It Kill meet lo write Uw pollelea for 
for ■undarda of the cnllrgc. DIsciptlmry acllaea olll be handled by (he individual atiufanb 
ETovpe aa haa b^tco don* in (he paau 

n. Faculty Copimlllaaa with flmdent ParUelpatlen 

Teaeber Edncallnn - nia commttlH aould be * faculty commluae vhoae report 
■ould ba esbleot to raUIICalloD by the (acuity. Studenu would all on Idle commtlia* 
vllh full and equal vote* and vote 

Educational Pnllclea and Acad*rolc Btandarde Commltlae - niM coramltBa. br lla 
vary nabua, U on* ol the baalc Blruclurva Ip (he operation and detvloprneni at 
CelKorala Lutheran Coll«|c 'Rie academic etandarde and the i^llclre uerd to 
achieve and maintain Ihaa* atandarda are liie lifeblooH jl the collcit Snujenl 
aod faculty e»-i>(*r>il«i are vital In Ulli ar*a. Tlila commlnee currently haa 
two u>n-votlai amdeot member*- Under our propoeek tbta comRiliI^e nould 
rOaMn a lacidtj commltlee alth It* devialoe iub)ac1 lo rallllcaUan by th* entlia 
faculty The auinbcr id atudenl* vould be larrtaatd to 1/2 o( (h* memhanhlp 
efllh full and eqiaJ voir* for all con^raltlBe nivmbera 

Imer-culiunl Biudle* Ci>tDiDltlae - 1%le commlltee will conelal ol an equal 
number ol atudenta and (acuity arlU) vollca prlvlled(>* (or all ineinbera. Dcclalona 
ol Uu* ooDunttta* ■ill ha lubiaot to ratincalloB tgi Iha tull lacolly- 

ID Faculty Cooinitllaee EmcI naively 

l^raoonal Poltciea and Ap^eata Commlti** - to ramala a* la at preacav 
AppolDtAiBt Tenure and PromollEvi Commltt** - lo remain a* le at preaanl. 

tV, Speelal Commllte** 

Studeai Requeaia Cummtnae > Thla oommltlaw la lo b« ccauldarad in a aeparale 
fri."lp liecaua* I't ^u part*, lumeti aludenl*, (acolly, and ■dmtnlBtratlon VIII h* 
reef-'rulMc lo Ibeir lndl<kduel f<^D*li&i«DU l^^r rallffcallan »r aclLun lahen. The 
(ollaatni cuoiDilItcea hava Indicated prdenncie lur at^Jeot tcprtatnatloa uttb 
tlva* apaetlcalloa*! 



During the week immediately preceeding the beginning of the 1968-69 
academic year, over 30 ASB leaders attended an on-campus, leadership re- 
treat. Here are the results of that retreat, presented in the form of 
proposals. 



Regent-Student Communications 

tended In ealahllahlnt belter mnmunlallan* betMtn th* Aeaoelaud 
BCudent Bcdy and lb* D(an) ol Reitnt*. f'llh thIa purpqt* In nlnd. Dr. 
Cilioe laa iDvlied lo apnh nn the potelhlllllea o( havlai a direct line of 
oaDUOBnlcallon *IIh the Board of Repinta 

W*. th* Student Leader* ol CalKonU Lulbtran Cqllegt, andone Iha 
taltorldf lufxeailon* mad* by Dr. Olaon- 



L Ad bar meetldia vllh lh« EaecuUve CommllUa en aain* 
llffltiad taal*. lucb a* a m«f llBf with Ih* afi) olllcar* 
■il Mnale, the llanr* Boclely. (he Stiatenl njbllcallDna 

CommltiluD end uther* whlth mlitJii crtmm*nd them- 
•alvr* There vuuld be • llmlllni (BrioT In Ih* Bmrtuni 
of lime ahkh Ihe EieculLv^ Cun^Tnlttee could give to aucb 
meatlniB 

■ MeelInf* tm a rvfuUr t4JII« *1th a nee Board comailllrr 
vhlch la be lr« r^fommended tn the Pre*td«nl. lo ta 
«lt»l "ftudrnl Adair* ( onimlll»e" II Ihl* lommltte* la 
nTnatltutnl 11 *<juld Ulrecliy concern liaeU vllh *IvBle*l 
allair* In vav* *hlcb ih* normal Bi^rd aceiwl* vould boI 
provid* 

3 Allendanc* n( Bhjdenl rep re ■ en tall via at mrallnf* nl Iha 
Board of Befcnla. II (he inaurlBl cnvrrrd In Keipnti' 
commllla* meetlnt* »oo1d B**m In make II deilralde 
1%ii vould nui Include any and all (ubjcrtB vhlch might be 
dlecvBBed <*lth Ibe '*siudenl AdaIre Conimllt**" rait aiwh 
Bpecllle matleri a* mifhl tt*m to call for 1Mb kind nl 
allmllon 

t Sliatent rtprexntallon In ani ol Iheer •IbiillonB •ould bt 
on Bn agreed upnn aelecllon ha*l* *herr ilvdmla mature 
In Jud^ent Bivl In slghl vould ba named, even bb the 
aelecllon of Hrgrnla I* a carelul proceaa. vllh Iha Btalelni 
• UUng of rrlltrl* and the Inqulri Inin Ihe tackfrouriil and 
aperlence ol luch potanllal negenCB 



Admiaeton* Committa* 
llmlaiil Aid Commttlae 
Aaiar^ and HceMta Commlllaa 
Ll^aty Commllla* 
lBUrra>l>t«l*te Aihletica Cosimiitaa 



1 IBidenl* Ml -II me 

t fHudann (iill-tiaie 

1 BndaniB pan -tin* 

3 atudanta p*n-tltne 

] Studanta roll- line 




r ttat Ihroigk ■waaon to *aiib «lh*i aad Ol* oamiDlllaea. both lamlQi 
■Til com* to muuial cnw of ea 



W*. Ite auidaM-Laadata id Calttorala Uuharan Colti^. laal thai the 
adopt toa at. tMaa pie^uaala *lll maha a na* aad aaalllBi era oal <aitt la Ow III* 
iillhli Hill— I liii ilaii III nil mm llill it i^i mm Tha bonil* a( tr«l ud 
the uae ot la^ual edort* to Hihlevv Dittlaal goata rauat be daval^pad If w* ara to iM» 
Ih* raaoiraa* and opportiiDlUa* afatUM* to u* lo th* b**t adntgai*. 



ASB Financial Procedures 

^cUon A ConunlaelOb* 

I. No commlttAenl* (or oinr »0. wi .111 be made -llhout Oie anmmt of 
lb* innate or In an emergeotr Oie |oInl appnirat of lb* ASH Prealdenl 
and TT»aaurer. who -111 In bim Juallty e«pen.1ilur»» atthe ont ragvlir 
Santo ii>**Ui«. Th* IwIItMu*! c»nml*iIon*r will b* bald parsgnally 
laapoBalhl* for all d*b«* Inpurred wlthouf tcpnml. 

I. AH eheei rW|ii*»lB aball b* written ard pre»*nta<J lo the ASH Ttraaurer m 
Ihe •ppnjprlal* lorm. Horm«llJi. cbecli laqueat* abouW be praientod It 
the tvculir mHtIng ol th* EiacuUt* CahlneL 

J. It IB Ihe nepooBlblllty ol each comminloner In lee thai all tomlcaa »n 
promptly preaenlad lo lb* ASD TT»**urTr (-Ith • thee* roqueal (orm). 
In IrBna-acUi* bunloeea be curtain Uul your correaponlenc* •tatuB that 

ycBi Bt* npTVHnUrs Comml**lono( th* Aaaoelalad Sbidani 

Body olCLC, sol Jiial Calllorril* Lutheran Collage. TM* -111 premnt Oie 
InTOlc* Inn ba1i« aent to Ih* boaln*** ollle* Initsad ol Iha ASB 
Tnaauiar. 

4. All moiwy ohaiiMd by the IndleWuBl coram laalon (halt b* binwl oeer b> 
AtB(ord*pD«llaadhoMln|. Tlioae fund* will b* crrdllal to th* baluwo 
ol Ih* aceount ol lb* connlaaWa In qwallan. 

}. All mator eonlner* muat b* pnaenlad to Ih* ASD Traaaunr b*[ora 
pr**enta1lH> to On controller ol 0* college. 

B. AH i»qu*ata (or larg* amoMiit* ol raoiwjr (hould b* mad* ID daja bator* 
Ibe money I* naaded. 

T. All csnmlaaloner* will autmilt at each qianara «nd * pragraea rrport 

with the iHOeaaary nnanctal Inlnrmatlon- In addition a pr^reta report 
enlisting lh> atm^lha •nd •-ralniaea** ol Ihe etinta a* far held and a 
(IHnclBl report ol Ihe rip*niet Incurred lor each major ennL Alao, 
■ eyaluatloo o( Itie commlaalon* current linanctal ■IbBtton and any 
eliaratlsQ* ol fubin plena du* to ^in* or 1o*a** ol j>al ■nnt* ah«Jtd 
be Incluled. unitrn rnluBUon ol auceeaBea *nd (allun* (and poBelhl* 
ramadltfl or auggeallou) «I11 ^elp future cccnralealoneru' planning and 
promnt* Ih* wlair czpaoillair* of (uiata- 

SHtlonB Clueea. CI«h. AMS. AWS. ele. 

1. Tteaboeaganedpattlra ahall aulanllteihe ABB aqiartarraport. nr 
q4r^r rcporl ahell Inclut* 

L Nam* at cyryanlaatlon 

b. Nub* ol Preeldent and Traaitmr {Bam** ol Ba In p*ranu Biftoa* 
■ Igqaturae are raquliwj forchachal 

c P O Bob number nr the organiuilon 

d Detailed llatlai ol rerelpta. npandllHraa and wrrant balaac* 

ol lunda 
e niB rtpori IB to tw nnind b< Ihe ASD Treaaurvr % data halora 

the ilart ol dead ertk 
r Fallura la complt elll ncult In toa* at prlvllagea to Ihe ASB 

olflca*. collvf* Urlllllet. and rfBervatlon oldalr* on the oollege 
calendar of eeanta Th*r* alaa may be reconelderatlon ol 
(uthorliaUao taoparai* In Ih* nam* ol Cklllonil* Uitheian Callaf* 



Open Dorms 

W*. lb* SUdenl Lredera of Callfoml* Lutheran College, laal (bar* It 
a d*nnIU oaad 10 cUrliy S>* Tarlou •octal and acadtmle pnjbtain* Ibatno* 
nUt on oampua wid to alWtUI* Ih*** prahlcm*. Becaua CalKomI* 
LuOiann Collag * »u dailgnad aa a umporBty campD* Ih*r* la a dennlta 
lack of (oclKtla* lor adeqolto aoclal aod acad*mlc axehang**. 

Th* Immt aoluUon lha<«ht by abileBU voold b* an open dorm pnKcy. tal 
*• aUo nalli* that Oi* aolattoa lo ftaM problem* can Ml b* toond In tni 
one plee* o( leglalallon. SoeUl («bl»m* Innrtahlj *r* much datp*r and 
memnvoliadthgaOiU. and latato to each indleUial lo adinatwnl aay. 
Sucb a propoail Inmln* further lareatlgitlon and abould n* malnBlnad •• ■ 
poaalbl* ulumal* goal with (he tnmcdiata abepa to Incliate 

a- a campua poll 

b. * «oU of man ■haScal* 

e. dialog vitt Ih* Adminlatiatkn and Board ol Reganli 
B*eau*« ol th« Immadlacr al Ih* probtam Ibe lollowlng altonialtTCa war* 
PTOpoaed (or emctramt. 

*. axlBntlon o( loung* hour* In Alp^ ard Beta dorm* 

b. aatentlon o( llbr^r^ artS eod** ahep hour* 

e. citentlan ol CUB hour* 

d. rcninpinc 0( Llale T^iaatar 

a. Inconainllon ol co-ad aeadnnlo and aoeltt Ihcllltl** In 
a ne<* colfe* houae 

I. InWBllgailon of further po*aiblllU*B 



«■■ 



Student Publications 



vet. the Bludenl leaden a( CalKornl* Lutheran rollrg* profioee Ihe Inlloving 
revuiona ol Ihe drali luiemeni on 'Student Publk-allnnB at CLf" 

(11 Crnenl (ormal bicorpante th* dooiment enlllled ih* "Joint italeintni fin 
nigti* and P rvadom ol Stodml" a* ih* intraluetlon gl baalc prlnrlplr aftd [whlicaUon* 
guideline* olCLC, 

ni Section A-l- toatrt lb* •ordTtrlglnar' between "11b" and "aulborlaalloB " 

III bcilon B. [vragrtph 1 ■ Srn* paragniih t Add to p*ragn[« 1 th* lollowini 
aenunca "tlvr luncllon* ol 't4udeni F%ibllc*llant' are 

til tectlon B-1 - Change the wunl "b*la*c*d" to 'eoni' balor* "plat(orm 

(M Add aacllon B.~. Thl* tsra|n[* elll iwrUIn to Ih* lllaian runcllan of 
Studani PwblI<Bllon> 

|«l SacitoaC-:- strike Ihe piwitni telenion ol (anilti adMBDr to read "The 
laiMllv Bh*l1 aelivl t»o •ollt« memben ol the SW " 

(71 C-t - Siriha t^ bat ••ntrnice beglMiing Bllh "tajih" and anding >iih "^nal* " 

In addition, the ftiidenl leadar* etoeat th* (ollowiBg ideaa be inrorva-aied ellMn 
Urn till qaart*r ol UEl 

111 The admlntitnUDB danin-ml on Sludeni PiMIOIIibb and the SPT'e pollrr 
guide .hgwid tw completed 

(It Iht rsnmiBBioner For th* rwii A5B ■ladlon, th* SK CommlBHUiiaT ahall 
be dlTwril* elected br (h* aiudrntB 

(11 Editor* A puMlcatlcB adiur ahall eoniiau* to b* approved in th* S*n*» 
per nomlnallon ol 5PC 

141 The Decrt* th* Dacnc ihall change latmtt «a directed bi lb* IPC 

Ol Th* Plonwr Th* SPC will dirari the adlilng and paMlahIng o( the Plonear 
Ibr naal year 

(HI Iscig term rone Id* rat I oe* The BDbBcclpllon tallcllatlon program lar th* 
Mounlelel Echo ahnld b* (urther nplond bt Ih* SR' 




ort supplies ^ pidore frames 



Park Oaks Shelving Center 

17$$ Moorpark Rd. 
Ph* 495-5508 

Johnson^s Paint & Wallpaper 



:::::::«,'::!:: 

k-tr.i<>i<iiiiit<>aii>i< 
f ittiiiaiaiifliiiMii' 



■ itask 

you can't 

tflord to 

mfsal 



PRle NITE SPECIAL IS SHRIMP AT A SPECIAL PRICE 

TOP SIRLOIN 

STEAK POCKET 

BOOK 
WITH POTATOES. PRICE'S 

ROLL & BUTTER ^^^^^ * 

CHILDREN'S PORTION HALF PRICH 

syptLtn 

^ STEAK HOUSES 



STEAK HOUSES 

SPECIAL CHEF SALADS - MITEY FINE COFFEE 
AND SPECIAL FAMILY NITE 



1259 Thousand Ooks Blvd. 



495-9084 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



For Thought - 30-30 Vision 



"Let's Build C.L.C. " 



Fellow students, 
Fellow professors. 
Fellow Administrators 
Fellow C.L.C. supporters. 

As California Lutheran College moves out of the years of its infancy 
Into those of robust youth, the urgency of the task increasesl 

IF YOU BUY THE IDEA 
THAT THERE IS A JOB 
THAT WE CAN DO 
TOGETHER — THEN 
A COMMITMENT IS ASSUMED. 

I am quite frank In admitting that such an assumption underlies the 
premise on which I stand. 

To want to do the job that should be done, one must believe that 
C.L.C. Is destined to grow and fill a unique place among colleges. 

It is just that slmplel 

I BELIEVE 

THAT OUR COLLEGE 

HAS PROMISE 

OF SUCH FULFILLMENT 

BUILT INTO 

ITS VERY FOUNDATIONS! 

Those who believe this will pick up the tools and build. 
Those who don't will pick away at the mortar between the bricks 
of the foundations and turn away, dry-eyed, as the walls tumble, 

PLACING OUR HOPE 

OF ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE 

SOLELY 

IN A FEW 

WHO ARE SPECTACULAR, 

DIFFERENT, 

DIVERGENT, 

DISAGREEING, 

IS TO ACCEPT 

A CLIMATE OF TURMOIL 

POCKJUARKED WITH VOIDS! 



His & Hm 

Countrp Squire 



1-2-3-4-WARDROBE 




• Suit Coot 
•Reversible Vest 

• Matching Trouser 

• Contrasting Slock 

Coneio Credit „ . c 
Bankame[icard .. 
Wlaslei Chaige Charge 



K[ee alterations by master 
tailors on the premises 

OPEN MON. THURS. & FRI 
9:3 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 



Countrp Squire 



ON THE MALL 



We need the insistent prod of those in the vanguard, but we need 
more besides. 

We need the scholar who moves more slowly and methodically to 
a significant break through, the steady, steady glow of which far 
outshines the sudden pyrotechnic flash. 

We need to kindle the fire of academic excellence dormant within 
the many. 

We need to concentrate on truly academic matters and not dissipate 
our energies chasing unimportant fireflies in the fields of some never 
never land. 

We need to examine our currlcular offerings to contemporize 
them and render them relevant to the days and problems of our 
time. 

We need. In the process of updating, to preserve that which Is 
valuable and pertinent from the reservoir of past knowledge. 

We need to move into this task, shoulder to shoulder, not frag- 
mented, but as a united body of scholars, a leading, cutting edge 
. . .piercing the curtain that obscures. 

Unless we expand our vision beyond that which is at the center 
of the circle and extend It to that which is beyond its circumference, 
we have abandoned the search before it Is begun. 

Unless we do it together, we abandon ourselves to the divisive 
kind of atmosphere that dissolves effort and salwtages the quest 
fbr academic excellence. 

MAY WE SHARE 

THE EXHILIRATION 

OF CREATIVENESS 

AS ACADEMIC BROTHERS 

MAGNIFYING 

THE TOTALITY 

OF OUR POTENTUL 

TO PRODUCE 

ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE! 

LET'S BUILD OPENNESS OF ENCOUNTER! 

GAMES ARE FUN 

BUT — 

WHEN THE RULES 

BECOME DEVIOUS 

WE LEAVE OUT 

LOVEI 

Sometimes the games we play (and we all play them, even those 
who play the game of not playing games) take on a darker side. The 
openness, the fairness, the mutually understood type of encounter 
Is abandoned In favor of something not quite as honest. 

What are some of the games we play? 

Let the answers to such questions as the ones below be your 
reply. How often do we align ourselves with transient causes, 
popular at the moment? How often do we buy cheap martyrdoms, 
caught up by the emotional fringes without fully Investigating the 
true nature of what we're buying? How often do we accept or generate 
conflict while we mouth empty phrases about peace? 

WE NEED 

30 — 30 VISION 

SO 

THE OVER 30'S AND 

THE UNDER 30'S 

CAN BEGIN 

TO SEE 

THINGS AS THEY REALLY AREI 



To put love back into the rules of the game, we need to keep these 
things in mind. 

We need honesty in our encouters. 

We need to dispel the myth ttiat some are over there while others 
are over here, and then keep It dispelled. 

We need to seek the common ground and more important, perhaps, 
to believe that there Is one. 

We need to seek all the facts and thus arrive at understanding, not 
being satisfied merely with opinion. 

We need to communicate, often, clearly and well. 

We need a cause that Is significant. Such a cause is the building 
of a great college. 

Unless we bring ourselves close together through openness of 
encounter we will waste our anger on one another instead of direct- 
ing that energy cooperatively toward growth, 

AS WE SHARE 

THE EXPERIENCE 

OF GROWTH 

AT C.L.C. 

MAY WE SEE 

MATURITY 

NOT AS A PLACE 

OF BEING 

BUT A PROCESS 

OF BECOMING! 



LET'S BUILD C.L.C. 1 




Dr. John H. Cooper 
Acting Academic Dean 

Deans -- 
"Cutters of 



Red Tape" 



The Dean of Students and liie 
Office of Student Personnel to- 
gether are that part of the Col- 
lege Administration specifically 
charged with responsibility for 
student welfare. From the admls- 
slon procedures through the 
placement of graduates In jobs, 
there are trained personnel who 
give their attention to the task 
of making your years of study 
at CLC as pleasant and profit- 
able as possible. 

The area of student personnel 
is essentially supportive. The 
personnel aim is to provide the 
best possible living atmosphere 
for all who are enrolled at CLC 
so that they mi^t give them- 
selves to the main task at hand, 
namely studying. 

TTils support expresses itself 
first in the process of selecting 
the student body. Then comes 
the provision of grants, loans 
and scholarships through the Fl- 
nancial Aid Office. Student em- 
ployment both on and off-campus 
is routed through Student Per- 
sonnel and a Placement Bureau 
assists in job interviews and 
placement for the senior student. 

Counseling Is available from 
two men with their doctorates 
in clinical psychology. The Dean 
of Students and the Dean of Wo- 
men are also members of the 
Counseling Service, "Hiis year 
a counselor for minority group 
students has been added to the 
staff. Housing is also part of 
the responsibility of StudentPer- 
sonnel and the head residents, 
resident assistants and fresh- 
man counselors make up the 
staff. 

The Personnel Deans as part 
of the College Administration in- 
terpret tor the students and par- 
ticularly the ASB government 
the policies of the College, lliey 
seek to help students and staff 
implement these policies In 
meaningful ways. The Deans also 
have the responsibility of con- 
veying student issues and de- 
sires to the Administration, TTiey 
remain in close contact with the 
ASB government and its 
branches, meet regularly with 
student leaders and try to Inter- 
pret legitimate student needs as 
persuasively as they can. 

In many ways the Personnel 
Deans are "Cutters of red tape," 
Their purpose Is to resolve indi- 
vidual problems and '^ang-ups" 
as quickly and as harmlessly as ' 
possible. Two emergency loan 
funds are administered by the 
Dean of Students to assist in this 
process, 
Lyle B. Gangs el 
Dean of Students. 



John H. Cooper, Ed. D, 
Acting Dean 



PEOPLE PLEASIN' 
PtZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertiinment 
Friday & Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



YEAR OF THE KINGSMEN 



Kingsmen Dump PLU 

by Larry Anderson 

California Lutheran College romped past Pacific Lutheran Univer« 
slty 31-0 Saturday afternoon before 3,500 appreciative fans who had 
convened to watch the Kingsmen lift the Ud on the 1968 football sea- 
son at the CLC field. An opportunistic defense provided the means for 
an easy, though hard-fought, victory, capturing two fumbles while 
intercepting four Knights* passes, 

CLC co-captaln Don Klncey was the prime culprit, snaring three 
enemy tosses while returning the 
ball for atotalof 75yardsupfield. 
ITie defensive halfback stemmed 
a Pacific Lutheran threat in the 
first quarter, theftlng an errant 
pass at the five and escorting the 
ball to the Knights 43-yard line. 
Late In the final quarter Klncey's 
third interception capped a fine 
day's performance for the gutty 
lltUe halfback as he sprinted 23 
yards to a touchdown. 

On offense, the Kingsmen were 
led by left half Joe Stouch, who 
twisted and plunged for 73 yards 
in 14 carries, Robby Robinson re- 
ceived four passes for 60 yards, 
25 of which accounted for a touch, 
down midway through the fourth 
quarter. Robinson also hit on 
one of two field goal attempts 
^7 yards) while converting four 
extra points to wind up the after- 
noon with 13 points scored. 

In the first quarter Knight quar. 
terback Ron Hammer was engln- 
eering a drive when Klncey In- 
tercepted on the five-yard line and 
raced to the Knight 43. Thirteen 
plays later CLC fullback Bruce 
Nelson powered two yards over 
left tackle to score against a 
grudging PLU defense. Robinson 
converted with 36 seconds left In 
the first quarter. 

Early In the second quarter 
Reg Henry fell on Knight fumble 
but at the Knight 44, the Kings- 
men were unable to advance too 
far and Robinson booted a 27- 
yard field goal. Following Kin. 
cey's second interception at the 
PLU 33, Kingsmen quarterback 
Bob Fulenwider rolled out to the 
16. Two line smashes by Stouch 
and Nelson placed the ball on the 
ten.yard line. Halfback Brian Jet- 
er, Inserted for this one play only 
then toured left end to tally with 
4:51 remaining in the half. Robin- 
son kicked to make the score at 
half 17-0 CLC. 

The third quarter turned into 
a war of attrition with both teams 
hammering at each other with 
little effect. Coach Bob Shoup 
Installed R.T. Howell at quar- 
terback In the fourth quarter and 
the senior QB responded with 
five straight completions before 
his sixth pass was batted Into the 
air by the lineman for an inter- 
ception. Tackle Mike Piper 
promptly Intercepted a Pacific 
Lutheran pass on their 40, from 
which Gary Stepan drove five 
yards in two carries, Howell 
then hit Robinson with a pass for 
ten yards, then spotted Robinson 
again, this time for a 25-yard 
touchdown strike, Robinson con. 
verted. 

With just five minutes remain- 
ing, Klncey finished the day*s 
scoring with his 23-yard pass in- 
terception ID, 

Coach Shoup said, *1*m tickled 
with this win. These guys played 
very well and we played our game. 
It was a great team effort. Team- 
work and determination paid off 
tor us." Shoiqj's forces must 
now prepare for an encounter 
with Redlands University at 
Redlands Sept. 28 at 8 p.m. 
Last year's leading punter in 
the nation, Gary Loyd, began his 
l>ld to repeat with nine punts for 
394 yards, 43.78 per kick. Loyd 
boomed a couple 64 and 54 yards 
respectively. 

The Kingsmen escaped the con. 
test with no major casualtues In- 
Dieted, Tackle Reg Henry sus. 
'talneda brulseonhlsarmandend 
Ted Masters received a more 
severe bruise. Both were held 
out of play In the second half and 
both are expected to see action 
against Redlands. 



"The Night 
of the Inquisition" 

In the Hall 

of Inquiries (Gym) 

Frosh -- 6:45 pm 
Everyone else 

-- 7:15pfn 



REGENTS 




CONVOCATORS 




ALUMNI 




PASTORS 




COMMUNITY LEADERS 




Are you interested ir 


1 receiving 


the ECHO regularly. 


If so, send 


$3.75 with your name 


and address 


to C.L.C., Box 2226, 


1000 Oaks, 


California 91360. The ECHO is 1 


published weekly and 


will be 1 


mailed to subscribers upon puD- ■ 
lication of each edition. 1 


Name 




Address 




City 




State & ZIP ■ 1 




1 




FIREBIRD 

I 

BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS, CALIFORNIA 
TEL 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 
PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MAU 



FOR MORE 

THAN MUSIC 

IT'S 



*//Af 



M(iSIC EMPORIUM 



VENTURA COUNTY HEADQUARTERS FOR 
CAR STEREO CARTRIDGE TAPES 
REEL TO REEL RECORDS 4000 OLDIES 
ACOUSTIC AMPLIFIERS 

"THE GOLD RECORD SOUND" 

Conejo Village Shopping Center 495-3100 



Student Power Is Here 

- ASB Prexy 



by Willie Ware 



This wUl 
strate this 
the faculty and the 
of some of the results 
produce. 

In general, we as students will 
the administration offices orboy* 
cotting classes. It will be our in- 
tention to make the administra- 
tion and faculty aware of this 
power by continuing to denion- 
strate our ability to conduct 
ourselves in an adult manner 
without being policed. 

Our power will be seen as 
being expressive as student's 
views are expressed by stu- 
dents sitting on faculty com- 
mittees. Student power will be 
further enhanced by ending de- 
bate as soon as possible and 
acting on the decisions reach- 
ed. 

At the Student-Leadership Re- 
treat your leaders decided that 
something had to be done about 
the lack of facilities for men 
and women to socialize or study 
together. An Open men's dorm 
was thought to be an ideal solu- 
tlon, but because of the complex- 
ity of the moral problem involv. 
ed other alternatives were of- 
fered, such as the extension of 
hours for the women lounges, 
CUB, coffee shop, library, and 
co-ed study facilities to be con- 
sidered for the new coffeehouse. 

Our leaders went into the area 
of those faculty committees which 
make decisions affecting our 
lives here at CLC. It was decid- 
ed that many of these com- 
mittees were involved in "col- 
lege" concerns and not just 
"faculty" concerns. These com- 
mittees should be termed '"Col- 
lege Committees" and should re- 
ceive student representatives. 
The students sitting on these 
committees wilt be our spokes- 



be the year of STUDENT POWER, We wUl demon- 

power in every sphere of life here at C.L.C, Both 

administration have Indicated their acceptance 

which this emphasis on student power will 

not assert this power by seizing 
men to the faculty. They wUl 
be reflecting our views on sub- 
Jects ranging from curriculum 
changes to the purchase of new 
books for the library. 

Believe me, we've got a fac- 
ulty who will listen, who wel- 
comes this new and better rela- 
tionship with students. There 
was a time when we were thought 
incapable of sitting on com- 
mittees where confidential infor- 
mation was being divulged, but 
that has changed. Two students 
were invited to sit on the com- 
mittee to select the new dean of 
the college. Students now sit 
on the College Council (an advis- 
ory group to the President); stu- 
dents now sit on numerous fac 
ulty committees. 

We will also need the expres- 
sion of student power In Uieform 
of manpower as we prepare to 
move a coffee house onto the 
campus. We've decided to have 
it done before the end of the 
first quarter and with your help 
we can do It, 

Throughout the year, you can 
expect to hear very little debate 
on, "What it Means to be a 
Christian Liberal Arts College" 
or "How to Get Involved," We're 
simply going to define hy doing. 
We will make the opportunities 
for involvement so obvious that 
it will be impossible to be un- 
aware of them. 

As students, we have the power 
to open this campus up. We can 
have not only the best program 
among other Lutheran schools, 
but among any college of our 
size. 




im I ro£»sinan 

Afc^^TRADIJIQNAL 



(^p/aaA^ 




CONEJO CREDIT 
BANKAMERICARO 
MASTER CHARGE 

Conejo Vil lage 
Shopping Center 

495-6100 

WHERE YOUNG AND MATURE MEN 
FIND MUCH IN COMMON 



We carry Harris because ihey rtt belter 
and give you more value for the money. 
Tailored to proportions for every st/e 
with a long lean look, that Is always 
flattering. 



See our selection now In tradUlonal styl- 
Ine, over 1000 pair In both hopsacklng, 
poplins, & the new wtirsted blends. ALL 
Permanent Pressed. ALL Wash- Wear. 
Sizes start at 28 waist to 42 waist. 
Many beautiful colors - from S8.00. 



Thanks to you our customer, we have 
just completed our 4th year in 
Thousand Oaks. The oldest men' s 
store now in Town, under one owner. 
Use our experience lor your gain. 



MOUNTCLEF 




ECHO 



October 4 
1908 



"Pawnbroker'' Screens Here 



7:30P.IVI. 



Gymnasium 



No description can adequately convey the shattering effect or dramatic power of 
this film. A superb cast and meticulous direction combine to etch a grim portrait 
of a man who survived the hell of a Nazi concentration camp only to encounter 
further prejudice in his operation of a pawnshop in New York's Harlem. It is 
Rod Steiger's picture all the way and his performance won him a Best Actor 
Award at the Berlin Festival and nomination for a U.S. Academy Award. He por- 
trays a man who has lost faith in God, in the arts and the sciences — a man who 
views all those around him as animals. 

In the shabbiness of his day to day surroundings, the old man relives his past — 
effectively shown in quick, almost subliminal glances: a crowded subway train 
becomes a cattle car of Nazi prisoners; a Negro prostitute bares her breasts to him 
and brings back the recollection of his wife being stripped and raped by German 
officers. Throughout the film a social worker (Geraldine Fitzgerald) and the 
pawnbroker's young Puerto Rican shop assistant (Jaime Sanchez) try to break 
through the wall he has built around himself, but cannot penetrate his bitterness. 
When the young assistant spitefully arranges for the shop to be robbed, the pawn- 
broker refuses to hand over his money and readily — even eagerly — awaits 
death. But the young man takes the bullet meant for the pawnbroker and dies in 
his arms. The boy's sacrifice finally drives home some of the meaning of humanity. 

"/TuA the seasoned camera of Boris Kaufman, Mr. Lumel has ruihtessly searched 
some oj the most hideous aspects of Harlem and middlerlass life around Netv 
York, He has brilliantly intercut flashes of the horrors of the concentration camps 
with equally shocking visualizaiions of imprisonment in a free society. And he 
koi clearly implied in terms of picture the irony of resemblances." 

— Bosley Crowthcr, New York Times 




Jones To Rap Here 



VALKOMNAFEST 



(COMETH) 



Saturday evening at 8 p.m., the Associated Women Students will 
sponsor Valkomnalest, an evening of excitement for everyone. Val- 
komnafest Is a Swedish word meaning "Welcome Festival." Web. 
ster's New Collegiate Dictionary defines festival as **a time of 
feasting or celebration, ... a periodical season of entertainment 
of a specific sort.** Valkomnafest wUI have a very "specific" sort 
of entertainment — a sort probably never before brought to the 
campus of CLC. It will also be "a time of feasting," at a very 
minimal expense, of course. Finally, it Is hoped that the AWS Sur- 
prise — this year Valkomnafest — will become **a periodical sea- 
son of entertainment," possibly the first big event of each school 
year. 

Working under the direction of AWS President, Shirley Hartwlg, 
Is Jeanne Peterson, chairman for the AWS Surprise. The three 
committee chairmen assisting Jeanne are Carol Roosen, Sandy 
Evenson and Mary Ann Clson. Many hours of hard work have been 
spent preparing (or this year's AWS Surprise. Tell your friends to 
be sure NOT to miss Itl 

Valkomnafest October 5 

8>12 p.m. Gym Area 




"VALKOMNAFEST COMETH," these young women 
are (aren't) saying. 



Opening Convo 
Views Student 



by Barbara Fodor 




The opening Convocation for 
the year 1968-69 was held on 
Thursday, September 26th in the 
gym. The entire student body was 
asked to participate in the pro> 
gram. 

Convocation brings together 
the new students and reunites the 
old students by presenting them 
with a basic truth on which to 
start their search for knowledge. 

President lUymond M. Olson 
delivered the keynote speech. 
This speech examined the many 
sides of a student. Thoughtful, 
ness and compassion for others 
were two of the sides present, 
ed during the speech. Another 
side recognized the importance 
of research In our academic 
sphere. It was noted that within 
our massive world there are 



POWELL 
TONIGHT! 



GYM 
8:15 P.M. 



many unsolved problems and it 
is necessary that we learn to live 
with these problems. Yet, through 
the realm of research many un- 
answered problems are being 
solved. It is evident that the 
steady growth of progress will 
continue to flourish or perhaps 
even surpass its anticipated ca- 
pacity. Through one's search for 
knowledge, solid basic convic- 
tions and good character remain 
the key to success. 

It is important that the ln« 
coming new student be recog- 
nized as a vital part of the 
school. With this recognition the 
student acquires the strength and 
necessary ability to explore the 
many pathways that education 
olfers. 

Quote 
of the 
Week 

LEXINGTON (CPS)— The Stu- 
dents fbr a Democratic Society 
at the University of Kentucky 
have made cartoonist Al Capp an 
honorary member, Capp's com- 
ment: "It's like finding out Ad- 
olph Eichmann is your uncle." 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Thumper Features: 




Candle -pas sing in Beta Halt, Tuesday nighty 
announced the engagement of Kathi Baumeister 
of Hemet^ to Mike May field of HoLOthome. No 
definite wedding date has yet been set. 



Here, There and Everywhere 

by Kerry Denman 

New English Chairman 

Dr. Victor E, Glmmestad, professor of English at Illinois State 
University since 1948, has joined the staff of the CLC English depart- 
ment, as its chairman, this September. 

Dr. Glmmestad comes to CLC with vast experience in the fields 
of American literature, world literature, English literature and 
composition. He earned his B.A. 0934), M.A. (1941), and Ph.d, 
0950) from the University of Wisconsin, 

Judy Gray Ashmore (CLC Class of 1964) Is Dr. Glmmestad's 
niece. Her husband, Gene Ashmore graduated from CLC earlier 
this year. 

Regents Elect Lay Members 

The CLC Board of Regents recently elected two additional lay- 
men members. They are Mr. Everett Sisson, a 1942 graduate of 
Valparaiso and chairman of a very successful alumni association, 
and Mr, Harry Barr, a leading businessman In Ft, Smith, Arkansas, 
a past president and present member of the Board of Governors of 
the Lutheran Layman's League and a member of the Valparaiso Uni- 
versity Board of Trustees. 

During last year, CLC began an affiliation with Valparaiso Uni- 
versity, beginning with the Initial exchange of Dr. Evans, who went 
to Valparaiso for the fall quarter, and Dr. Walter E. Bauer from 
Valparaiso, who took his post as visiting professor of history at 
CLC. 

During the 68-69 school year, Dr. Richard Adams and Professor 
Barbara Hudson Powers will teach at Valparaiso, Another visiting 
professor from Valparaiso is presently being discussed. 

This affiliation has also established an educational bond among 
three great bodies of the Lutheran church in that CLC is sponsored 
jointly by the American Lutheran Church and Lutheran Church of 
America, while Valparaiso Is supported by the Lutheran Church. 
Missouri Synod, 

Ddkes-Director of P.1.0. 

Mr, John L, Dllkes of ThousandOakshasbeen appointed as Direct- 
or of Public Information at CLC. A four year resident of the com. 
munity, Mr, Dllkes succeeds Mrs. Doris Moore in the Development 
Department which is under the direction of Dr, M. David Long, Mr, 
Dilkes has much experience in newspaper work, havingbeen In active 
military service for 22 years working with the press services and 
public relations. He has attended Lincoln School of Teachers' College, 
Columbia University, Pratt Institution in New York, and the Armed 
Services lofbrmation School. 

Sharer-Assistant Controller 

Dr. Olson has announced the appointment of Mr. John L. Scharer 
to the position of Assistant Controller and Assistant Business Mana- 
ger of CLC. He previously held theposltionof Controller and Assist- 
ant Treasurer of the Redwood Empire Savings and Loan Association 
at Petaluma, Sonoma County, California. Mr. Sharer was also Assist, 
ant Director of Finance for Petaluma from 1961-1963. His duties at 
CLC will Include assisting Mr, Irvtn M. Clary, Controller and CLC 
Business Manager, in the financial administration of the college. 

Meyer Nomed Director of Alumni 

Eugene L, Meyer, former student and employee of Capital Univer- 
sity In Columbus, Ohls, has recently beennamedDlrector of Alumni 
and *iurch Relations. Mr. Meyer comes to CLC from his position 
as I >ital's Alumni Director since 1961 and a member of the staff 
slm 1958, with the great responsibility of 55 alumni clubs. Past 
president of the Independent College Alumni Associates of Ohio, 
Ml -er has also served as pre-^ldent of the Men's Club of Christ 
Lut eran Church In Columbus, and as chairman of the stewardship 
an finance committee of that church's trustees. 



Dr. James Kallas 



by Bob Passehl 



California Lutheran College Is very fortunate to have on its faculty one of the most expressive 
theologians of our time. Many students are not aware of his talents because of his sabbatical leave 
last year. You have been robbed of a great opportunity if you are finished with your religion courses 
and were not allowed the privilege of his leadership. 

Dr. James Kallas Is an excel- 
lent leader because of hard work 
and accomplishment starting with 
his college days. Saying that he 
was active in college Is a very 
mild \vay of expressing such ac- 
complishments. He attended St. 
Olaf In Northfleld, Minnesota, 
where he was editor of the col- 
lege yearbook, a member of Phi 
Beta Kappa, columnist for the 
school newspaper, and twelve 
letter winner in sports. Leading 
the football team in scoring for 
four years was only part of his 
athletic ability. He won confer- 
ence champion In the 100 and 220 
yard dashes and was outfielder 
on the baseball team. Kallas 
graduated cum laude. 

Our prof's football career 
didn't terminate at college grad- 
uation. He played professional 
football with the Chicago Cardi- 
nals and the Chicago Bears whUe 
attending Luther Theological Se- 
'mlnary, St. Paul, Minnesota. He 
received his Bachelor of 
Theology degree only to go on 
with more education and receive 
more degrees. 

Dr. Kallas has a list of a- 
Chlevements that are to nume- 
rous to mention. His most In- 
teresting is his missionary work 
in French Cameroun, West Africa 
where he was the administrative 
head of mission schools for the 
Evangelical Lutheran Church. 




Dr. James Kallas 



CALENDAR 



OCT, 
4 



6 
7 
8 
9 

10 
11 

12 

14 

15 

16 



EVENT . 

JV Football vs. Valley State 
AMS Beach Party 
Adam Clayton Powell 

Varsity vs. U.CS.D. 
Fall High School Day 
A.W.S. Surprise 

A.W.S, Blg-LltUe Sis 

Symphony Rehearsal 

Women's League 

Recital Class 
"The Pawnbroker" 

LeRoi Jones 

George Sharp-Hypnotist 
JV football vs. Occidental 

Varsity vs. WhltUer 
Mr, Tseng 

Symphony Rehearsal 
•■*LaAwentura'* 

Religious Activities Movie 
Drama Club 

Recital Class 

Last Day to Drop a Course 

ilnot passing 



TIME 
3:00 p.m. 


PLACE 
Here 


8:15 p.m. 


Gym 


2:00 p.m. 


Here 


8:00 p.m. 


Gym & L.T, 


3:00 p.m, 
7:00 p.m. 


Out- 
side stage 
K-i 


7:00 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 


L.T. 
Gym 


8:15 p.m. 


Gym 


8:15 p.m. 
3:00 p.m. 


Gym 
Here 


1:30 p.m, 
9:40 aan. 


There 
Gym 


7:00 pjn, 
7:00 p.m. 


K-1 

Gym 


7:00 p,m. 


Gym 

L.T. 


7:00 p,m. 


L.T. 



If yoti shouTfl enroTT In (Ms 
professor's class of New Testa- 
ment, and I highly suggest such a 
step, you will be required to pur- 
chase two very meaningful books 
which are The Satanward View 
and Jesus and the Power of Sa. 
tan. There Is no better authority 
on these publications than Kal- 
las himself, because he wrote 
them both. 

The latest accomplishment is 
that of a Ph.D. In Religion from 
the University of Southern Cali- 
fornia. This is a product of his 
earlier mentioned sabbatical 
leave as is the latter book men- 
tioned above. Dr. Kallas' disser- 
tation topic Is "John and the 
Synoptics — A discussion of some 
of the Differences Between 
Them." 

Our prof is not only a member 
of the faculty and associate pro- 
fessor of theology, but he is a 
veritable part of our campus and 
community. Kallas, his wife, four 
children, and dog Max live right 
here at CLC. They have been with 
us since the school's first year 
as a college. 

Religion is the sum of the ex- 
pansive impulses of a being. 

— Hatclock Ellis 






FIREBIRD 

I 

BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 

3S4 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
TEL 4971813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 

PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MALL 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



EntErtainmEItt 




You^re A Good Man^ 
Beasley 

Trueheart 



by Bill Bowers 

Beasley Trueheart, boy reviewer solemnly informs us that, re- 
gardless of Image, Dean Martin hasn't had anything to drink In 
several years. On doctor's orders Dino now won't drink anything 
stronger than pop. Of course, Beasley claims, pop will drink just 
about anything. 



Shopping Around 



For something a little bit off the twaten path you might try 
"Avenue Road" a new album by a new Canadian group called 
Kensington Market. Actually Kensington Market Is down here as part 
of a cultural exchange program. We get five groovy musicians and 
they get five draft dodgers. 

The Market is produced by Felix Pappalardl, the same man who 
produces Cream. Compared to Cream, these guys are more like 
skim milk but still they have a better than average sound. Although 
they have "no over-lndulgent psychedelic space-fillers there are 
some very good songs with a competent back-up. 

You'd have to shop around a while to find a debut album as good 
as this one by Kensington Market. 



Off the Record 



Tiny Tim will walk away with $50,000 after his one-week stand 



at Caesar's Palace In Las Vegas 



If you've heard the preview 



releases from the Rolling Stones' next album "Beggar's Banquet" 
youll know where they get the expression "Beggars cant be 
choosers" 



Better Off Dead 



"Anthem of the Sun" Is the latest album offering by the Grateful 
Dead (you remember them) with very little creative or different 
to recommend them except for the fact that they now have not one, 
but TWO drummers (their contribution to the beat generation, 
right?) who occasionally whip off some snappy counter beats (dig 
Alligator on side two). 

Confusion Is the code-word. An incoherent note on the back of 
the album says something atx)ut live performances. If so, it is 
difficult to say where music ends and audience reactions t>egln 
(there being so little of either) The music is so lacking in form that 
there aren't even any divisions between songs. Apparently not even 
the engineers were sure what was happening. But you wonder, why 
would they care, anyway? 

Glen's Not Alone Anymore 

On the other hand, Glenn Yar- 
borough's new album is the best 
of his career. Called "Each of Us 
Alone" the album is a reprise 
of an earlier effort "The Lonely 
Things" which was one of Yar- 
borough's most popular releas- 
es. 

As In "The Lonely Things" 
words and music are all by Rod 
McKuen, the nation's best-sell, 
ing poet and fastest- workingsong- 
wrlter. Given the gift of 12 su- 
perb songs, Glenn Is free to adapt 
his tremendous talent to their 
Interpretation. The result Is sen- 
sitive, Intelligent and moving. 

"The Lonely Things" was 
Glenn Yarborough's best-selling 
album. That Is, up until they re* 
leased this one. 

Remember 

If Viva Superstar married Pancho VUla she'd be Viva Villa. 




FOR MORE 

THAN MUSIC 

IT'S 



^/Af 



MliSfC EMPORIUM 



VENTURA COUNTY HEADQUARTERS FOR 
CAR STEREO CARTRIDGE TAPES 
REEL TO REEL RECORDS 4000 OLDIES 
ACOUSTIC AMPLIFIERS 

"THE GOLD RECORD SOUND" 

Conejo Village Shopping Center 495-3100 






HMB51IIBIIS 



Balanced Program? At a Time in the Future- 



Dear Editor, 

The list of coming speakers 
In the Academic Affairs andCon> 
cert • Lecture Series, as dis- 
closed In your article of last 
Thursday about Adam Clayton 
Powell, was quite Interesting, 
Such people as Steve Alien, Mort 
Sahl, Roy Innls, Mr. Powell, 
and the others are all speak- 
ers who, I'm sure, will give 
very thought-provoking presen- 
tations. I look forward to hear- 
ing their views. 

However, I also noticed that 
all the speakers listed were, 
more or less, representative of 
the liberal to left side of the 
political scene. Since the Con- 
cert - Lecture and Academic 
Affairs committees are working 
on behalf of the whole student 
community here, then I believe 
it would behoove them to try to 
present as balanced a program 
as possible. Therefore, I was 
wondering whether the commit- 
tees have tried to obtain diverse 
representatives of the conserva- 
tive viewpoint also, such as Rus- 
sell Kirk, William Buckley, 
Henry Hazlltt, or others? 

1 don't suggest that the speak- 
ers program be "stacked" with 
conservatives any more than it 
should be "stacked" with lib- 
erals. All I want Is to hear a 
balanced presentation of view- 
points. 

JoAnn Townsend 



Pope 
Praises Youth 



VATICAN CITY (OPS)— Pope 
Paul, in an audience yesterday, 
said "The new generation de- 
serves praise" for Its rebellion 
against 'Hradltlonal hypocri- 
sies." 

The Pope called youngpeople's 
reactions In protests and demon- 
strations "unleashed against 
well-being, against the bureau- 
cratic and technological order, 
against a society deprived of sup. 
erlor and really human Ideals, 
perhaps the result of Insuffer- 
ance of psychological, moral and 
spiritual mediocrity. . . against 
the Impersonal uniformity of our 
surroundings as modem civiliza- 
tion has made them.** 




FIFTH 

GENERATION 

JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Cemologists 



Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

€ldelphi 

727 Thousand Oah Blvd. 
Phone: 5-2255 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



Enrollment dropped by one-third today, at the College of the Oaks 
In the Thousandth Oasis. This drastic occurrence was realized 
when the entire freshman class voluntarily withdrew from enroll- 
ment at the college. 

"WHYl" cried the college's president. Dr. Old Son, with tears In 
his eyes. 

"WHYl" screamed the Student Senate and the ASB President. 

*T11 tell you why,*' answered Dig Nit Tea, spokesman for the out- 
going freshman class. "We came to this college to build It and our- 
selves. To be openly subjected to condoned atrocities is a smear to 
human Intelligence." 

"We are young adults," proclaimed Mr, Tea, adding, "We Justly 
rebel against the 'cute* antics of the savages, the Sopho Mores. 
Their actions display the Idiocy of the college*s Frosh initiation. 
Over-exuberance is no excuse for forcing an Individual to consume 
known poisons." 

"Don't get us wrong, now," Tea continued. "Most of us freshmen 
would like to go to a place like the College of the Oaks. If Initiation 
Is to create a bond between the college and incoming students, why 
aren't more constructive procedures utilized? There are obvious 
physical Improvements needed on this campus. Freshmen would have 
been pleased to act In clean-up and construction capacities." 

The college's entire freshman class has signed and presented a 
document to the Bored Regents, stating, "Until the present farce of 
freshman initiation Is radically modified and-or eliminated, we vrtll 
not enroll In the college, and we will discourage any and all of our 
friends from attending this Institution." 

Lansing R. Hawkins 

Editor 



Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 



iifSES£SES2S2S25HS252S2S2S2SES2SH52S252S2S2SZSESESESHSHS2SHS2S2S2SESESZ5H5ZSHS2S2S2SS2S2SEn^ 

Mountclef ECHO 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Entertainment Editor 
Bin Bowers 

Feature Editor 
Bob Passehl 

Newe Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Ben Jomon 



Corpoaition Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 



Bueineae M( 
Penrjy Smi 



'onager 
mitri 



PhotographBr 
Rick Rullman 



Staff Writers— Kerry Denman, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, 
Robert Leake. Steven Williams. Linda Berens 




A.U. Students Deal for Eqeolity 



WASHINGTON (CPS) — Stu- 
dents at American University 
think they've found a way to deal 
with the admlnlstratlononanear- 
erer«to-equal basis. 

Last spring, after a demonstra- 
tlon, they settled demands with of- 



ficials over a negotiating table 
— represented by a lawyer. 

Now the student government as- 
sociation Is exploring the possi- 
bility of hiring a legal firm to re- 
present students in all their deal- 
ings with the administration. 



■* 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WnTHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



^ 



BEER-FUN-GAMES 




C^p'm Hid 

BEER . MAMBuRGtHi • STtAtSi 
POOL • AND PRETTY GiRLb. TOO' 

Tuesday 
MEN'S POOL TOURNAMENT 

Nite 



1008 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495-9137 




Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Kingsman topples Bulldog druing game at Redlands last Saturday 
night. The Bulldogs turned the tables on CLC, 22-7. 



CONEJO 
ONE HOUR MARTINIZING 

1768 Moorpark Rd. 

7:30-6:30 • SAT. 7:30- 6:0a 
495-5902 

10% DisCOIlt to CLC Students 
and Faculty 

Fresh As o Flower li Jest Oie Hoer 

"The cleaners that clean the dirtiest that 
you dirty, for the least that you spend-" 



Is the glass 
half empty or 

half full? 





Il vou ihJnk it's h-.ilt tmptv, 

mnybi: ihv- Peavv Corps i> mil for you. 

U\ou think it's half full, 

VUu'm," |!0I llii- (if.it lliins ^^•. !onk fur 

in Pijct Corps pyopK- 

Optimiim, 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



lA FOX WEST COAST THEATRE i 



FOX CONEJO 



VHOUSwrtO OAKS - 495-7008^ 
OPEN 6:4 5 P.M. 
WALT DISNEY'S 
HAY LEY MILLS 

"THE 
PARENT TRAP" 

COLOR 

-PLUS- 

*'KING KONG 

"CAPES", ,,0, 





" PO you I?EALI7E THAT IF TWie VVAl? (SOES ON ANjJTMeR 
Five YEARS I'LL HAVE MY 8.A.- A\.A. ANt? Ph.P. 



ANP T OOHT EVEN LIKE COLUE&B. 



I' 



Shelley Christopher Diane 
WINTEfiS*K*Vffi 






ALSO— - 

BURT LANCASTER 

THE SCALPHUNTERS 





^^^ MUSIC 

FOR FAMILY MUSICAL FUN 



^ 




• MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS •LESSONS '•SHEET MUSIC 
♦BALDWIN PIANOS & ORGANS #STUDENT GUITARS 

^g**v2831 Thousand Oaks Blvd 

^\^rnosrite 



'(9 INSTRUMENTS 495*1412 




US'CAL INSrSUMCNT! 




In the tradition of Mob HilL 

But spiced 

with the spirit of the Barbary Coast, 

Cantbridge ClBSsics 
yifith Fortrer 

Cambfidge Classics are verv San Francisco. Urbane, with clean lines 
and crisp lailoring. Authentic styling, with up-Io-the-mmule colors 
and patterns. Fortrel^polyeslerand cotton. 14,50 and under Fora list ot 
nearby stores, write Box 2468. South San Francisco. Calitornia 94080. 





CACTUS CASUALS^ 

for the finest from San Francisco 
Go to your local dealer: 



'(Mr, (Man 



•mit AMD TOUIM MBN 



t»\% MOORPARK RD. 



4i«-a»it 



Featuring — 

ARROW ... CACTUS CASUALS 
LEVIS .. BYFORD .. SWANK 



OPEN DAILY 
FRI. 



10-6 pm 
10-9 pm 



TUXEDO SALES AND RENTALS 





ort supplies ■* picture fromes 



Park Oaks Shopping Center 
1752 Moorpark Rd. 

Ph. 495-5508 

Johnson's Paint & Wallpaper 



ra 



Hypnotist Sharp Appears Tonite 

MOUNTCLEF I For Another top 

Hypnotic Performance 



a IPolume IDHIH 
a muinbcr 3 

SeSE52S2S2S2SHSESES2S2S2SHS2S2S2S?S?? 




Once again the CLC gymnasium will resound with appIaQse as popu* 
lar hypnotist, George Sharp entertains CLC students and Thousand 
Oaics residents tonight at 8:15 p.m. 

Sharp's appearance on campus last Spring easily proved to be the 
most unusual andstlmulating ever 
presented on the CLC campus. 




Three subjects succumb to the suggestions of George Sharp, hyp- 
notist. Sharp's hypnotic subjects are unaware of their actions. 

Tonight, George Sharp will make a return appearance before a 
CLC audience. 



Working to obtain his PhJ), 
In Psychology, Sharp has already 
obtained his first desired goal In 
life, that of being the youngest 
professional hypnotist In the en- 
tertainment world. His career be- 
gan with the use of hypnosis as a 
curative and beneficial tool for 
the emotionally disturbed. 

His results were amazing and 
because of this, he decided to see 
If he could reach an even greater 
number of people through the 
entertainment media. 

Billing his program as a "hyp- 
nodelic trip", Sharp claims 
through hypnosis ''people.. .can 
have a psychedelic experience 
without drugs or pills or any 
stimulant which might normally 
Induce a 'trip'." 

"Hypnosis, a scientific tool," 
Sharp states, "it is completely 
harmless In the hands of a quali- 
fied and scrupulous person , , , 
the only dangers being novice or 



unscrupulous use of hypnotism. 
A great need exists today in our 
society to educate students (and 
the public) on the science of hyp- 
nosis — to remove superstition 
and magic from this highly mis- 
understood psychological tool." 

"During my performance," 
Sharp continues, "I ask for vol. 
unteers from the audience to 
have a seat on the stage, then 
hypnotize them all together, eli- 
minating anyone who falls to 
reach a sufficient depth of hyp- 
nosis," 

From then on, It's a '*hypno- 
delic experience" for both au- 
dience and subjects as Sharp 
has his subjects perform a series 
of enjoyable experiences In good 
taste and not embarrasslnc to 
them or to the audience. 

Expecting a capacity crowd, 
Tim Plnkney, Junior Class Pre- 
sident, suggests arriving early 
to be sure of a seat. 



The Bomb 



Fell From Within 

The world and yet there is no theme; 

I wait for the fires, to shout and their cries; 

I wait but I'm no Christian, no real saint; 

It's just been kind of cold here, that's all; 

And yesterday ending, ending as tho It never began; 

Reaching out, but existence offers only the End. 

The I'm-for-power crowd, whether it 
be this house, street, or state. 
Like it's great until Tony stops and 
the Panther^ advocate. 

Reality being milked from the breast of mother Nature; 
But I, I won't spill a drop, for I was born with a thirst; 
Imagination being work and the sweat pours off father Time; 
But to be permits me to acknowledge retaliation of effort. 
Nationalism Is my name, the child Mankind, the first name 
depending on black or white; 

Black is beautiful crieg the reflection In the mirror. 
The contour of, LOVE ME NOT to YES THEY CARE, 
Is no more an apple than If it were a pear. 

I am and I will always be. I will and I shall, 

I am and tills is my theme. My ThingI 

I've sat, and what could be more me than to sit and get this 

done. 
I'm black and if It takes sit-ins, I'm non-violent 

I'm black, and If It takes shooting up the man's place, I will. 
I am, and only when the great BLACK spirit drops will my place 

with the bomb be found. 

Written In the concern of what is spoken by our leaders and the 
effect of Mr. Adam Clayton Powell's speech last Friday, October 
4, 1968. 

Written with respect 
by Vemita Jackson 

"Awareness Is not enough," 

There are, perhaps, countless thousands of Americans who 
are acutely aware of the crisis between Black and white 
In this society. Yet, they have not been stimulated enough 
to react. They are not human enough to admit their many 
years of suppressed guilt. 

"We're living in a sick society." 

A society filled with bitterness and frustration. 

But the Black people are more bitter, more frustrated. 

They want an "AMERICAN SOCIETY" and this can only be 



Powell Urges 
United America 

by Paul Hays 

Although a disappointment to 
those people expecting a riot, the 
residents of Thousand Oaks 
found a very provocative evening 
as they listened to Adam Clayton 
Powell last Friday night in the 
CLC gymnasium, Mr, Powell^ 
first In the Academic Affairs 
Commission's series of speak- 
ers, was a great surprise to many 
people. Despite the congress- 
man's late arrival, the evening 
seemed to go very smoothly. 



Valkomnafest ''Cameth'* 



It was Saturday nl^t when Ian- 
terns and Japanese fans festooned 
the buildings surrounding the fire 
circle. A big sign above a bright- 
ly lit doorway proclaimed "All 
American" In red, white andblue, 
and an Oriental bridge bedecked 
with fans led to a "German Drink- 
ing Garden" where, if you paid a 
dime you could fill your cup from 
a fountain of lemonade. There was 
dancing outside by the fire circle; 
popcorn, peanuts and candy ap- 
ples to buy; and in what had once 
been K-1 ftjut now was a bam be- 
longing to someone's Uncle John), 
was a marvelous foot-stomping 



washboard.playIng jug band call- 
ed the "Ragtime Hhytnni Ras- 
cals." 

The idea behind this transor- 
matlon Is summed up In the title 
"Valkomnafest" which, when 
loosely translated from the Swed- 
ish, means **welcome back to 
school, have a good year, and 
have fun," 

If by some trick of fate you 
were unable to attend, don't des- 
pair, for the AWS Is already 
making plans for next year's Val- 
komnafest. 



(Conlimietl on pufie 7) 



achieved through Black Power. 



Written with courtesy 

by Leumas Sirrah 

October, 1968 



L'Avventura 





October 14 



7 P.M. 



Gymnasium 



One of the outstanding, motion pictures of the last decade Is Antonloni's "L'Avventura" which 
was produced In Italy In 1960, This contemporary story of the Idle rich class In Italy Is a pointed 
commentary on today's presumably civilized people. 

This Interesting and entertaining film will be shown on Monday, October I4th at 7 p.m. in the 
California Lutheran College Gym. 






Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



"Viewpoint '69" Announced at CLC 



CALENDAR 



The California Lutheran Col- 
lege Committee on Concerts pJld 
Lectures todayannounced"Vlew. 
point "69", and '^^pen-fo^um" 
series of evening presentations 
by prominent speakers and 
artists. The series Is being of- 
fered for the college community, 
residents of the Conejo Valley, 
and students of nearby colleges 
and high schools. 

The Academic year and even- 
ing lecture series began October 
4 when Academic Affairs pre- 
sented ADAM CLAYTON PO- 
WELL, who spoke on "Black Re- 
volution, Black Power, and the 
American Political System," Mr. 
Powell Is Minister of the Abys- 
slnlan Baptist Church In Har- 
lem, New York, but is most re- 
nowned for his 23 years In the 
U. S. House of Representatives,' 
where he has been both censured 
for misappropriation of funds 
and honored for his many years 
of service. 

LeROI JONES, dramatist, poet 
and teacher, producer and direct- 
or of the Black Arts Repertory 
Theatre, presents an original 
evening of readings and commen- 
tary Thursday, October 10, at 
8:15 p.m. In the Auditorium. His 
play, "Dutchman," awarded the 
Village Voice "Oble" for the 
best American play of 1963.64, 
may well be the best work of 
any modem American dramatist. 

Jones is also the author of Blues 
People; Preface to a Twenty Vol- 
ume Suicide Note; The System of 
Dante's Hell; The Slave; and 
Home. 

HERBERT APTHEKER, Di- 
rector of the American Institute 
tor Marxist Studies and member 
of the National Committee of the 
U.S. Communist Party, visits 
CLC for the first time February 
6. Generally recognized as per- 
haps the foremost documentarlst 
of Negro History, and the prin- 




cipal in the growing world-wide 
discussions between Christianity 
and Marxism, Mr, Aptheker Is 
the author of "Nat Turner's Slave 
Rebellion," and "A Documentary 
History of the Negro People." 
He will argue for minorities and 
for Marxism, and will relate cur- 
rent values and attitudes of the 
American Negro, within the his- 
torical context, at 8:15 p.m. In 
the CLC Auditorium, 

MORT SAHL remains one up 
on the establishment, whatever 
and wherever they may be, mth 
an evening of his special brandof 
satire February 12, in the CLC 
Gym. Sahl,accoladedas the "best 
of the New Comedians," **the 
most notable American political 
satirist since Will Rogers," and 
"the man they couldn't stop," 
swings from the heels for this 
highly volatile evening of sociopo- 
litical commentary and, es- 
pecially, humor and satire. 

FATHER WILLIAM DUBAY 
probes function of religious in- 
stitutions and the rights of clergy, 
men In the social and political 
issues of the day on February 28, 
at 8:15 p.m. in the CLC Gymna- 
sium when he speaks on "The 
New Roles of Religion." Father 
DuBay openly attacked the 
Church's failure to support open 
housing in 1964, and has since 
served as religious consultant to 
Synanon Foundation, opened the 
Santa Monica office of the Amer- 
ican Federation of Priests, and 
been appointed Los Angeles di- 
rector of the VISTA tralnlngpro- 
gram. 

During the week of March 3- 
6, CLC welcomes ULRICO 
SCHETTINI, graduated Art Mas- 
ter speclalizlngln murals infres- 
co and eocaustlc for public and 
private buildings, Mr, Schettlni 
will speak to CLC In Convocation 
on the topic, "Tomorrow IsonMy 
Hands," and will address stu- 
dents and the public March 6 
at 8:15 p.m. on "TTie Origin and 
Meaning of the Baroque," ac 
companylng the lecture with a 
slide presentation. Sponsored by 



the Danforth Foundation, the tour. 
Ing artist will execute an original 
mural while on campus, a col- 
lector's piece which will be ded- 
clated to the college.'. 

Viewpoint "69" hosts RALPH 
SCHOENMAN controversial sec- 
retary to philosopher Bertrand 
Russell, on April 16 at 8:15 p.m. 
in the Gym. Mr, Schoenman is 
the Director of the Bertrand Rus- 
sell Peace Foundation, Secre- 
tary General of the International 
War Crimes Tribunal, a founder 
of the "Committee of 100," was 
instrumental In inaugurating the 
Investigation Into the Kennedy 
assaslnatlon, and has been a 
prolific, outspoken writer and 
editor. 

RICHMOND SHEPARD, 

•'America's Foremost Mime," 
will present a fun-filled even- 
ing of Theatre Games in the CLC 
Auditorium at 8:15 on April 22, 
Mr. Shepard has worked In mime 
with Marcel Marceau, Etlenne 
Decroux, and others; he has also 
been on many network television 
shows as a mime and actor, such 
as •*! Spy," "Occasional WUe," 
and "TTiat Girl." In New York, 
Mr, Shepard's mime company 
did an off-Broadway show every 
year from I960 to 1965 and was 
awarded an "Oble" award for 
the best original drama of 1956, 
Richmond Shepard has taught 
mime at Princeton University, 
New York's Living Theatre, and 
is currently teaching at Cal West- 
ern and at the USC Musical Thea- 
tre Workshop, 

ROY INNIS, successor to Floyd 
McKlssick as the new director 
of the Congress of Racial Equal- 
ity (CORE), and numbered among 
the leaders of the Black Nation- 
alist movement, brings to CLC 
a determined view of Black his- 
tory and Afro-American pride. 
May 20 at 8:15 p.m. In the Au- 
ditorium. With an emphasis upon 
economic self-sufficiency and 
separatism, Mr. Innls* presen- 
tation promises an Intriguing 
evening and a challenging view- 
point. 



OCT. 


EVENT 


TIME 


PLACE 


U 


George Sharp — Hypnotist 
JV Football vs. Occidental 


8:15 p.m. 
3:00 p.m. 


Gym 
Here 


12 


Varsity vs. Whlttler 
Mr, Tseng 


1:30 p.m, 
9:40 a,m. 


There 
Gym 


14 


Symphony Rehearsal 
'*L'Avveiitura" 


7:00 p.m, 
7:00 p,m. 


K-l 
Gym 


15 


Religious Activities — Movie 
Drama Club 


7:00 p.m. 


Gym. 
L.T. 


16 


Recital Class 

Last Day to Drop a Course 

if not passing 


7:00 p.m. 


L.T. 


17 


Academic Affairs 


8:15 p.m. 


Gym 


18 


JV FootbaU vs. UCSB 
Senior Class Dance and 
Car Rally 


3:00 p.m. 
6:00 p.m. 


Here 
Gym 


19 
20 


Varsity vs. LaVerne 

Community Leaders Footoall "gam 

Community Leaders Western BBQ 

Lutheran Social Services Rally 


2:00 p.m. 
3"Half-tlme 
12:00 noon 

7:00 p.m. 


Here 

Outdoor 
stage 

Dining Hall 


21 


Symphony Rehearsal 
"The Shop on Main Street" 


7:00 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 


K.l 

Gym 


22 


Religious Activities — Speaker 




Gym 


23 


Recital Class 


7:00 pjn. 


L.T. 


24 


Dr. Lewis Yablonsky Lecture 
"The Hippie Trip" 


9:30 a.m. 


Gym 


25 


Convocators 

JV Football vs, Whlttler 

Chamber of Commerce 

Night 

CLC Night at Shakey's 


9:00 a.m. 
3:00 p.m. 
8:15 p.m. 

7:30 p.m. 


CLC 

There 

Gym 

Shakey's 





No fots, no corbohydrotes, no profeins, no nothing. That's the 
kind of diet (or close lo it) 10,000 men, women ond children in under- 
developed countrjes ore dying on every day. 

Simply because there's not enough food to go oround. And not 
enough know-how to grow more 

What you know about farming (or what we con teach you) can 
mean the beginning of the end of iiarvation to people in the 50 notions 
where Ihe Peoce Corps works. What you know obout planting, for in- 
Stonce Or irrigating or fertilizing or crop rotation or growing livestock. 
Or onyihing else you con help them help themselves with. 

What will you get out of if Two years of being completely on 
youf pwn ifl.q'Completply.5|rangp enyironp^rij Hord wo(k,ond challenge 
and irustration. But moybe for a lot of people you'll hb^e changed o 
diet of ignoronce into one of knowledge Sickness into lieblth. Despair 
into hope. And con you think of o better diet? 

Writer The Peace Corps, Woshingion, D. C. 20525 



l^eecU. ^ut^ctute 



1250 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 



495-4718 



>.- 



14 



2 ID 



■-'• •'^trr^tfTT ^ 



.^ 



t 



^-•>. \ ^ 1 



?—■/ 



Lady, You Need Us I 

Decorating dream-rooms? Bat your head's 
spinning wth decisions about style, fabrig 
finish, scale, design, accessories. It 
takfts a lot of savvy to make your df ants 
come true, in your space, for your number 
of precious dollars. Savvy H our speclaHyl 
You're welcome to all the help one of 
our professionol decorators can 'give youl 
Coma in, meet "your own" member of th» 
staff: you can tell from the model rooms 
all around that this w hole staff is tuned 
In to the living sound of today. Costs 
not a cent extra and makes success a 
cinch. Come, prove it for yourselfl 



OPEN SUN. 12-5, MON. & FRI. TIL 9 P.M 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



rdgt; o 



lyiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiHiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiHiiiiiiii iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim iiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiii iiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiimirHiiiriHiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiniiiniiiiiimiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiii i tiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiH iHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii| 



Is JENELLE'S Getting 

Your Vote? 



WE'LL 
EVEN 
BRIBE 
YOU! 

Read 
Copy 
Below! 



90% Off 
on Second 
Purchase 

(Oct. 12 thru 
Oct. 30, Only!) 




WOW! 

A 90% 

Get Acquainted 

Discount on 

Your Second 

Purchase ! 

Buy $20", 

Get Another 
$20-- For Only 
$2- (or 90% 
Off Your Second 
Purchase) - No 
Minimum 
or Maximum! 



Is there a gimmick at TONY JENELLE'S? Some people 
think so. They just can't quite swallow our 
talk about top quality clothes at low prices. About 
our groovy selection. Or about great fashion lines 
designed for the coed like Patty Woodard, V.I. P., 

Gaddi , Honey, Ardee, St. Rogue, 

others! 

or staff member must bring in 
a 90% discount on their second 

minimum or maximum purchase is 



Suz, Lisa Ross, 
Toni and many 
Any student 
this ad to get 
purchase. No 



required. Offer expires -- October 30, 1968 



We honor layaways/ 
Mastercharge , Cone jo 
Charge and 
Bankamericard 



348 MOORPARK RD. 

(on Safeway Mall ) 

VILLAGE SQUARE 



Jenelle^ 
sportswear •dresses 




HiiiiiHiMiirHHiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiHrniiiiiiiHiiiiiHmiiHHiiiHiiiiHiiiiiiiiuiruiiiiiiiitmiiiiniiiiuiiiiiuiMiiiHiiiinimiiMiiiiiinii^ 



niuiuiiiriHiiiHiMiiniiiMnMiiiiiiniiiHHiiiiHiiniiMMiiiriiiiiiiiniHMinioniuniiHHiiiMiiitiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHitiiiiiiiiiTn 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Chicago 

Hurting for 
Conventions 

SAN FRANCISCO (CPS)— The 
American Humanist Association 
has become the fourth major or- 
ganization in two weeks to an- 
nounce that It Is moving future 
conventions planned for Chicago 
away from that city to somewhere 
else. 

Executive Director Tolbert 
Mc Carroll announced last week 
that the Association has sent let- 
ters urging similar action to hun- 
dreds of other organizations. 

The action came in protest 
the treatment of thousands of 
demonstrators at the hands of 
the Chicago police department 
during the recent Democratic 
National Convention. 

Two weeks ago the American 
Political Science Association and 
the American Sociological As- 
sociation, groups of faculty mem- 
bers from around the country, 
canceled annual meetings sch- 
eduled in Chicago for 1969 and 
1970. The American Psy- 
chologlcal Association made a 
similar move. 

The Humanist Association said 
it had placed Itself under a five- 
year ban on all national and reg> 
ional meetings hi Chicago. 

Pope 
Praises Youth 



VATICAN CITY (CPS)— Pope 
Paul, in an audience yesterday, 
said "The new generation de- 
serves praise" for Its rebellion 
against "traditional hypocri- 
sies." 

TTie Pope called youngpeople's 
reactions in protests and demon. 
stratlons "unleashed against 
well-being, against the bureau- 
cratic and technological order, 
against a society deprlvedof sup- 
erior and really human ideals, 
perhaps the result of insuffer- 
ance of psychological, moral and 
spiritual mediocrity. . , against 
the impersonal uniformity of our 
surroundings as modern civiliza- 
tion has made them." 



AWS Weekend 
A Success 



Last weekend could have been 
titled the AWS Weekend begin- 
ning with the Valkomnafest (or 
"Surprise") on Saturday night 
and ending with the "Big-Little 
Sis Picnic" on Sunday afternoon. 

The "Surprise" centered 
around the fireside area with 
"The Legends" orovlding the 
music tor dancing. The "German 
Drinking Gardens, "locatedln the 
gym featured the famous CLC 
"lemonade" served from a sil- 
ver fountain, A jug band proved 
to be a unique entertaining ex- 
perience for all. The concession 
stands kept busy selling candy 
apples, popcorn and peanuts. 

The "Big-Little Sis Picnic" 
on Sunday afternoon was a fun, 
get acquainted event. It was high- 
lighted with relay games, includ- 
ing a three-legged race with Dean 
Hall challenging the winner. The 
afternoon was concluded with a 
picnic of hot dogs, salad, punch 
and cookies. 

It was a good beginning for a 
year we hope will be very 
successful. 



iff ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I 

■ 

Responsibility? and Performance 

by Bill Bowers 



■ 

I 

■ 
■ 

e 



In order to improve communications between student officers 
and the student body In general, the Echo has requested Junior 
Class Senator BUI Bowers to contribute his opinions on the actions 
of the Student Senate. This is the first installment of the series. 



The new CLC Student Senate has taken off in a blaze of apathy. 
At least that Is the impression gotten from some of the early 
bumbling maneuvers of that newly-elected tx)dy. Already the Senate 
has shown the uncertainty of purpose that marked Its first year 

of existence, bast year's confusion has not been corrected; it has 
iMen merely perpetuated by intra-senate polarization and a general 
disinterest. 

Meeting number one's main order of business was the passing 
of the Senate Code, the rules that govern Senate procedure. Although 
the proposed rule-changes had not been finished in time to give the 
new senators time to read over them in advance, a good deal of time 
was spent In discussing and explaining the differences between this 
year's and last year's code before the vote was taken and certain 
changes were approved. 

The meeting was closed with the Vice-President's promise that 
although a meeting time had not been definitely set, he would notify 
all senators In plenty of time to make plans to attend. This never 
happened. 



■ 

In practice, this promise meant that on the night of the second S 

meeting, everyone who passed the Vice-President's table at dinner " 

found out when and where that meeting would be. Those who did not 

pass the Vice-President's table were left to shift for themselves. 

The result was that the Senate was barely able to scrape up a 
quorum to conduct business. 

It must be stated in all fairness that the senators were given 
plenty of notice about the third meeting. However, no one thought 
to notify the school that we would be using F-1 for the meeting, 
with the result that the meeting was conducted on the concrete in 
front of the building. Most of the Important business was shufQed 
into committees or under the rug In order to adjourn and get In out 
of the fog. 

No regular time has been set for Senate meetings although at 
this printing we are entering the third week of classes. 

What this means, then, Is that the apathy of the Senate is In direct 
proportion to the apathy of its leaders. 

The Senate was created In order tobridgethe gap between the Exe- 
cutive and the students, but the Senate cannot properly function if 
the Executive withholds communications, throu^ Intent or through 
neglect. 

If even one officer fumbles in his responsibilities, the entire 
Senate framework crumbles into useless, polarized fragments. 



Responsibility walks hand in 

hand with capacity and power. 

- }. G. Ilnlhnd 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



From the Navel - 

The EPi SADE 

For tttose of you who tunedln last week, It will be remembered that 
Jo Ann Townsend, erstwhile non-student, non-resldent,andpseudonym 
for the liberal white Lutheran with those deep and lurking CONSER- 
VATIVE urges, was rapping on our radical Academic Affair Commis- 
sioner (and underdog) Guth, who, In a seldom revealed posture, was 
grooving on the flagellation. 

But what is this ?l?! In a letter M of 26 stamped, self addressed 
suicide notes (marked A thru Z) In Guth's unpublished memoirs, we 
read ^eeps that we are); 

MEMO: SUICIDE NOTE M 
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN 

"PARAGRAPH THE FIRST: I know of no person(s) named Jo Ann 
Townsend. At least, she (he) is not a resident, commuter, or student 
at California Lutheran College. Theownerorcreatorof this name has 
never contacted Concert-Lecture Committee or Academic Affairs 
Committee in order to investigate (a) procedures for obtaining speak- 
ers, 0>) the problems we face In putting a lecture series together, or 
(c) the philosophy behindanylectureserles. We welcome her Inquiries 
about men such as William Buckley, Henry Hazlitt, and Claude Kirk. 
She Is a bit late, however; we have known that none of these men. In 
particular, would be able to speak at CLC; we have known this since 
last June. 

PARAGRAPH THE SECOND: Many conservatives in our country 
have been asked to speak at CLC, and so have many liberals. Over 
150 men and women have been sought out for that purpose, not In- 
cluding several hundred more speakers available through agencies. 
From those replies received, and by contracts signed with lecture 
bureaus, our two committees have put together the best series we 
could. 

PARAGRAPH THE THIRD: When you consider that this series 
must provide for the needs and interests of the art, religion, drama, 
science, literature, history and sociology departments of our cam- 
pus, and each other department, too; when you consider that we must 
provide programs as different as a president's convocation is from 
an evening performing arts presentation; when you consider that we 
will hear only 14 speakers this year and they must express black, 

white, liberal, conservative, moderate, religious, secular 

when you consider (if you have) what these programs must be, we 
have a balanced program In the only sense that can be meaningful; 
that is, as many important philosophies and viewpoints as possible 
WILL BE HEARD on our campus this year. If by balanced you mean 
50 per cent 'liberal" and 50 per cent "conservative," or 33 1/3 per 
cent "conservative", "liberal", "moderate", then I say you are on 
a statistical seesaw and are headed for a severe spill. 



PARAGRAPH THE FOURTH: If by balanced you mean "representa- 
tlve of your students," I say you are out of touch wiUi reality if you 
think speaker programs (and education) should reinforce the attitudes 
and opinions we already hold of ourselves and our society 
(difference?). Of 50 freshman polled In three orientation groups this 
year, 42 would have voted for Nixon, 4 for Wallace, 4 for Dick Greg- 
ory or Eugene McCarthy, and none for Humphrey. Or, over 85 per 
cent of CLC students would have voted in 1966 for Ronnie Reagan, 
For those who remember so far back, almost 90 per cent were pro- 
Goldwater In *64. What balance, or sanity, is there here? 

PARAGRAPH THE LAST: We will hear men representative of each 
political position this year; U that will satisfy the yearning for "bal- 
ance." But we do not sit down and fantasize (coin, coin) on our desk 

calculators as we plan a series of performing and lecturing artists. 

Perhaps you do not knowthls. Of course, you iiave not spoken with me, 

or any other member of the commutes which made this program. 

Again, whose fault is that?" 

THE SUN HAS SET ON THE WATERS OF THE FINIS-HAHA 

Is it true?I? Can this be the true mild-mannered, gentle, reserved 
Academician that we all know? Tune In again next week for another 
heart-throbbing epi sade, 'Hn The Fence of Heavel", and find out! 

Here we go round the trivia bush 

the trivia bush 

the trivia bush 
Here we go round the trivia bush 
Happily breaking our mirrors 
Ha Ha Ha Ha Ha Ha Ho Ho Ho Ho Ho Hum 
UNO PEOPLE PLEASIN MUNDO 

GUTH 



l:i»s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^5^s^s^s^ses^sHs^s^s^s^s^ses^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^res^s^5^s^s^s^s^s^i 

Mountclef ECHO 



iMw^ 



Trusf and Cooperotion 

Dear Editor, 

Congratulations, student lead- 
ers and C.L.C, administration, 

I am very pleased to see an 
atmosphere of trust and coopera- 
tion growing between you. TTiis 
campus has so many little prob- 
lems that should t}e worked out 
through your Joint efforts rather 
than having one side magnify 
some of them and force a show 
of power by both sides like hap- 
pened last year. We must magnify 
our good points and show our 
pride in C.L.C, 

Also congratulations to Dave 
Spurlock; keep the ball rolling 
(br AMS, It's good to see that 
AMS may finally reach some of 
Its potential on the campus, 

Rob Anderson 




OPEN DAILY 6:45P.M. 

SAT. 8. SUN. 12:00 NOON 

ADULTS $1.50; CHILD 50c 

STUDENTS WITH CARD $1.00 




4.x 

Elwira 




H G H ptsoB rtiD GkrdU FrvtedM Ktrrai 



Richard Burton 

Elizabethlk}1or 

AlecGiunness 

PeterUstinov 

IIlieComedians9|| 



hiS* FOX WEST c6ast theatre ft 



FOX CONEJO 



VHOUSAMO oaks - J95-7008^ 

SEAN CONN ERY 
BRIGITTE BARDOT 

SHALAKO 

COLOR 

PLUS 

"HERE WE GO 

ROUND THE 

MULBERRY BUSH" 

COLOR 
SUGGESTED FOR 

MATURE AUDIENCES 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Entertairment Editor 
Sin Bowers 

Feature Editor 

Bob Passehl 

NeUB Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Ben Jomoii 



Composition Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 



Bueineee Man^ 
Penny Smi 



Photographer 
Rick Rullman 



Staff Writers- -KerT'^ Denman, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, 
Robert Leake, Steven Williams, Linda Berens 



BMBS'OIBIIS 



A Semblance of Order 



It Is about time (or the women of McAfee dorm to become aware of 
what might be termed an injustice. I am referring to the method by 
which the Standards Committee determines whether or not a woman 
Is late. There Is a clock in the women's lounge, but for all intents 
and purposes it may as well not be there. 

Let us consider a hypothetical situation. Jane Doe is a resident of 
McAfee and is fully cognizant of the rules. Miss Doe has a date for 
a Tuesday night. As she leaves, she stops at the lounge to sign out and 
she also sets her wrlstwatch according to the clock in the lounge. She 
then leaves, fully confident that she will be in on time. After all, 
doesn't her watch agree with the clock? Poor Jane, What she doesn't 
know is that someone before her had set the clock back ten minutes 
in order to gain a few extra minutes herself. In reality, Jane's watch 
is ten minutes slow. 

While Jane was out, a member of the Standards Committee, who 
was in charge of check-In for that particular week, went into the 
lounge. She noticed that the clock did not seem to agree with her 
watch so she picked up the phone and called TIME, She then proceed- 
ed to set the clock up ten minutes, to the correct time. Now Jane's 
watch is ten minutes slow. 

Miss Doe arrives back at five minutes to midnight, according to 
her watch. However, when she arrived In the lounge, the Standards 
Committee member and the resident assistant were waiting for her. 
According to the clock she was five minutes late. 

Her only argument was that she had set her watch by the afore- 
mentioned clock and how was she to know that It was not correct. 
The R.A, then Informed her that there were certain people In the 
dorm who would turn the clock back. In other w^ords, you could 
never be sure whether the clock was right or whether someone had 
been playing around with it (at someone else's expense.) How- 
ever, there was a solution. According to the R,A., Jane Doe should 
have called TIME to check and make sure that she would be In on 
time. But, she didn't. She was definitely late and must pay the penal- 
ty. The penalty In this case is confinement to one's room for one 
evening aiter 7:00 p.m. 

This situation has happened and will continue to happen unless 
something is done to rectify It. Consider, also, the case of the girl 
who remains on campus for the entire evening. She, too, may set 
her watch according to the lounge clock and leave. She may be In 
class, In the library, the coffee shop or any number of places where 
there Is no clock. Even if there is one, no two clocks on this cam- 
pus agree with each other anyway. She makes sure that she is in on 
time according to her watch, but can she be sure that someone has 
not tampered with the clock? 

Women of McAfee, a semblance of order must be achieved in 
the very near future. Are we going tobe foreced to have to call TIME 
to be sure that everything Is as it should be? Be sure when you go 
out that you sign out so that everyone is aware of where you are 
going. Also be sure that you have a dime with you so that you can 
call TIME to be sure that you will be In on time. Woe betide the 
girl who is someplace where she cannot get to a phone. She may 
just have to depend upon her wrlstwatch and run the risk of being 
late. But she also better be prepared to spend an evening in her 
room if she is one minute late, 

Jeannette Schlag 



Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 




52S^ 



SaaaS&TVgS&a!fiSZSZ5BgSZSZ5ZSZS25ZSZSZffi 




^ 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



^ 



BEER-FUN-GAMES 



T 



CnxApm W.\)i 



BEER • HAMBUHGEHi, . btCAKb 
POOL . AND PRETTY GiRLi. TOO- 

Wednesday 

WOMEN'S CHAMPALE 

Nite 



1008 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495-9137 




Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



nChe Play People'' 



Are you wondering what those 

eople are representing that are 

'andering all over campus with 

lue and amber ribbons pinned to 

Ithelr clothes? TTiese are the new. 

St group of pledges for Alpha 

si Omega, TTiIs is a national 

[dramatic fraternity which Is re- 

-resented on our campus by the 

[Sigma Rho chapter. 

The Drama Club had Its first 
|meetlng on Oct, I, and elected Us 
fflcers for the upcoming year, 
iPhll Randall now presides over 
Jthe meetings with Roberta John- 
son as second in command. Bill 
Robinson was chosen as business 
manager. The club has set aside 
several dates this Quarter for 
scheduling guest speakers and 
other activities of Interest. Both 
the special activities and the 
regular meetings are open to all 
students and everyone is encoura- 
ged to participate. 

Mr, Richard, director of the 
fall production of "Pantaglelze," 
announced that It Is entered In na. 
tlonal competition. It will first 



be Judged during Its run at CLC, 
and then three productions from 
our region will travel to L,A.for 
another evaluation before a 
larger audience. Then, the finals 
will be held In Washington, D. 
C, The cast has been chosen, 
but anyone Interested In helping 
contact Mr, Richard. 

Mr, Richard also announced 
that an acting workshop Is being 
started on Tuesday evenings for 
anyone that wishes to attend. It 
will Involve acting exercises in- 
tended to provide the needed 
experience for those who want to 
act on stage. 

So If you though of trying out 
for one of the productions yet to 
come this year, or if you just 
want to come and have a good 
time, wear some old clothes 
down to the little theatre on Tues. 
day nights. 

Next Tuesday will be the meet- 
ing of the Drama Club, and the 
following week will be the next 
meeting of the acting workshop. 
We hope to see you all turn out. 



Student O ffers 



VOLITION 

byKwapinski 

Enter: George C. Wallace 

"Take him seriously? He ought to be taken as seriously as an 
orbiting atom bomb." That was what James J. KUpatrlck said about 
him. You may laugh at him, shrug him off, or ignore him; but 
several experts laughed, too — until he got on the ballot. His 
movement may turn out to be one of the most powerful examples 
of antl-establlshment populism in this nation's history. He Is the 
little giant from Alabama, George C. Wallace. 

I attach this significance to the Wallace movement not because 
I support It (I dont), but twcause, friend, that's how strong the 
movement is. As National Review commented over a year ago, 
'*. . . go home and color George Wallace important, and ourselves 
nervous. . . " 

George Wallace is Interesting from the standpoint that he de- 
monstrates that the American two-party system is not quite the po> 
litical Mount Everest that it is often thought to t)e. I believe that 
the Wallace movement may even turn out more significant as a pro- 
test drive than did the Eugene McCarthy movement (no offense to 
the McCarthy fans), because (A) Wallace is now stronger than 
ever, whereas McCarthy Is, for all practical purposes, out of 
the running; and (B) Wallace's movement represents a flat reject. 
ion of the two-party system ("There ain't a dime's worth of dif- 
ference. . ."), whereas McCarthy's movement did not Imply such 
a rejection. 

Wallace has had a remarkable degree of success at doing essen- 
tially the same thing that many liberals attempted under McCarthy, 
namely to form a mass movement of people who are, as It were, 
fed up with the status-quo. Wallace's hard core supporters, with 
their concern about the rising crime rate, declining morals, soft- 
on-crlme judges, "pseudo -intellectuals," lack of difference l)etween 
the two majbr parties, or whatever, are every bit as desirous of 
change as are most people at the other end of the spectrum. The 
ri^teous denunciations of the pseudo-intellectuals, and the pledges 
to "Bring all those bureaucrats back to Washington and dump their 
briefcases In the Potomac River," are aimed at stirring up as 
much anger against the present political establishment as are most 
of the statements cooked up by leftists. 

To a large degree the Wallace movement is motivated by racist 
feelings. But in at least one respect, I believe, it goes deeper than 
that. The Wallace drive, with its anti- Intel lee tuaUsm and Its smtag. 
onlsm toward the •'Beatniks, thugs, and anarchists," is in great 
part an Inarticulate hick-style reaction against a phenomenon which 
played a key role in the rise of Nazi Germany, Soviet Russia, and Is 
now appearing Ui the United States. Such observers as Ayn Rand, 
Leonard Pelkolf, ana particularly Eric Hotfer, have commented at 
length on this phenomenon. It Is, to put It simfdy, the alliance t>e. 
tween the Intellectual and the thug. Just as the goon squads of Hit- 
ler and Mussolini were powerfully motivated by the mystical ideo- 
logy of Fascism or Nazism; so we now observe the grotesque little 
thugs, motivated by several different radical ideas and dogmas, who 
attempt to shout down the Presidential candidates, vandalize college 
offices, and generally create a frightening spectacle for anyone who 
is concerned at)out Individual liberty. Hoffer and other commenta- 
tors have, quite correctly I believe, tried to warn us against this 
phenomenon. But many people, In gut reaction against it, have been 
driven Into the Wallace movement. 

Wallace's pronouncements against the hippies, anarctilsts, etcetera 
often bear no relevance to the duties of a President. But for millions 
of voters, George C. Wallace reallv Is. 



Unique Corsage . Department 

Ask^iHiint thf (hsfouiit for C:LC stmk'iits 




Uttt 



FLORAL & GIFT SHOP 



CREATIVE FLORAL ARTISTRY 

1285 Thousand Oaks Boulevard 

Thousand Oaks, California 

805-497-1644 



Solution to Vietnam 



by Steve 

Although there have been many 
Ideas to bring the Vietnam con> 
flict to an end, each of them 
has arguments against It \^ch 
might lead to It's failure, or 
else make It Impossible for us 
to accomplish our goals In Viet- 
nam, All of these ideas, how- 
ever, have t)een aimed at the 
use of troops In Vietnam, or in 
finding a way to negotiate with 
the Communists. 

First, there are the sugges- 
tlons to escalate the war. We 
could bomb the port of Haiphong, 
bomb the dikes of the Red River 
In Hanoi, use the atomic bomb, 
or Invade North Vietnam. If we 
did the former, we would risk 
war with other nations by twmb- 
Ing their shops that are in the 
port. The second suggestion 
would result in the deaths of 
thousands of people and world 
condemnation for the U.S. To 
choose the third would bring 
even worse consequences. The 
third and fourth ones would both 
result in retaliation by Red Chi- 
na, and Russia. 

Second, we have the choice of 
descalating the war. We could 
stop bombing the North, withdraw 
some of our troops, or limit 
our major defensive maneuvers. 
All of these would allowthe Com- 
munist troops to build up their 
manpower, regain control of 
areas we have taken away from 
them, and possibly win the war. 



Williams 

More effective use of troops 
Is the third alternative. But, 
^^4lat Is more effective use of 
troops. The way we flgjit this 
war has l)een nothing more than 
a trial and error procedure. To 
change to a more effective way 
may even be a worse error than 
the way we're fighting now. We 
have no guarantee that the Reds 
couldn't counter any actions that 
we take. If they couldnt counter 
our actions, they may try an all 
out drive In terrorism and at- 
tacks with the aid of Red China 
and the U.S.S.R. This would 
prevent us from moving our 
troops, or catch us In the pro- 
cess of moving them. 

Finally, we can look at the 
suggestions for negotiations. In 
the first place we must realize 
that we are fighting t^vo ene- 
mies in Vietnam. The first is 
the North Vietnamese army. The 
second is the National Liberation 
Front. Agreements made by Ha- 
nol are not binding on the lat- 
ter. Furthermore, the Viet Cong 
can Ignore any instructions to 
lay down their weapons If we do 
negotiate with the N.L.F, The 
guerrillas could set themselves 
up as warloards. Any agreements 
we make will weaken our position. 

The object to fighting a war 
like the Vietnamese War is to 
use the propaganda of the ene- 
my against them. First, we gather 




Judy Hampton and Tom Proffitt announced 
their engagement on October 3^ with the 
traditional candle --pas sing ceremony in Beta 
Hall. A summer wedding is planned. 




Trap d'br 
Fashions 



864 THOUSAND OAKS BL. 
495-7708 



MEET THE 

aung 



* 



BY 



dyuy^ 



together people who have been 
hurt by the Viet Cong. Then we 
teach them the North Vietnamese 
dialect and train them In sky* 
diving. Third, we airdrop them 
over North Vietnam at spaced 
Intervals. Once they're on the 
ground, they can travel from 
village to village to carry by 
w)rd of mouth the truth about 
the Americans In Vietnam. Once 
they land and remove their par- 
achutes, they can turn into sim- 
ple peasants as the Viet Cong 
do in South Vietnam. Since the 
North Vietnamese liave so many 
troops In South Vietnam and must 
t)e constantly on guard against 
air strikes and invasion, they 
don't have many troops stationed 
In the countryside, the paratroops 
should have a good chance of 
landing (If their planes don't get 
shot down). Because of the risk 
Involved, such a mission should 
be strictly voluntary. In addi- 
tion, the troops must do this 
without weapons ; otherwl se , it 
might appear to be an Invasion. 
The move would then lose its 
propaganda value. If the govern- 
ment or the troops were to kill 
the paratroops, the people would 
see Vietnamese killing unarmed 
Vietnamese. How would Hanoi 
explain wounded Vietnamese 
fighting on the side of the Amer- 
icans? Or, how could they give 
a reason for killing them. This 
solution finds the holes In Han- 
oi's profiaganda. If the people 
know the truth, they will sup- 
port the Saigon regime and defeat 
Communism in Southeast Asia. 



99% of all college 
girls own one or more 
bras. Better than one 
out of two (53*, or 
959,000) own six or 
more. 

Total number owned: 
.10,793,000. 

"Choractevi sties 
of the 
College Market" 
~196? 





FIFTH 

GENERATION 

JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Gemologists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

€ldelphi 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd 
PJione: S-21S5 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



EntEminment' 



Panem et Circenses 



Powell 



by Ed Moe 




The 
Beasley 



Trueheart 



^ff' 



air 



by Bill Bowers 

Glrlsin Beasley Trueheart, boy reviewer, has come up with the 
Ideal solution to your diet problem. It's called "Beasley Trueheart's 
Wary Weight.Watchers Fabulous Formula*', a specially developed 
secret mixture of coconut and banana oils. You won't be able to lose 
much weight, Beasley admits, but in just seven days you'll be able 
to shinny up a tree with the best of them. 

S-U-P-E-R- 

"Super Session" by Al Kooper, Mike Bloomfleld and Steve Sills 
(Columbia CS 9101) Is just that — a dynamic, frenetic, kinetic 
super-mixture of some of the top groups and all of the best music 
ever thrown together by an after-hours group of musicians. 

The premise on which this album Is based Is that the best music 
made is wasted In back rooms with just a few musicians jamming 
for their friends. To prove It Columbia gathered some of the best 
musicians in the country. 

Al Kooper has scored big with The Blues Project and Blood, 
Sweat and Tears, He plays the organ like It was his by right. In 
feet if he wanted to he could probably get a good sound out of day- 
old pancakes, 

Steve Sills was one of the dynamos behind the Buffalo Spring- 
field. Mike Bloomfleld did good things with a bad group (The Elec- 
tric Flag). 

Put 'em all together they spell S.U.P-E-R. 

They come on like a violation of the nuclear test ban treaty. 

AltJiough the music is mostly improvizatlon, their improvlza. 
tions sound like other people's masterworks. 



For the Byrds 



Get out yer washboard, your chawln' tobacky and vour electric 
corn-cobs pardners, cauz the Byrds has got a new album called 
"Sweetheart of the Rodeo" (Columbia CS 9670). 

Cuzzins, II you thought Hank Williams was good, wait until you 
hear this: Thls-here album makes Flatt and Scruggs sound like the 
Jlmi Hendrix Experience. 

By cracky, them's the old songs they're playin*. the ones we used 
to sing in the bread-lines. This is real **Town and Country" music, 
friends and neighbors (and the town is Podunk Flats, Arkansas). 

This-here sounds ever* bit as good as a sound track from a com- 
mercial for Cal Worthlngton Dodge. 

So roll back the carpet, snuggle up to yer honey and do a little 
of that-there Red Apple dancin'. 



Since the dawn of history, many empires have waxed and waned 
and many great kings and princes as well as petty tyrants have come 
and gone. The Roman Empire was one of the greatest. Historian Ed. 
ward GIblxjn tells us that during the time of Claudius the jjopulatlon 
of Rome was about one hundred and twenty millions of people. It 
formed the most numerous society ever united under one system of 
government. 

How could Rome have failed? The long peace and uniform govern- 
ment Introduced a slow and secretpolson into the vitals of the empire. 
The minds of men were gradually reduced to the same level, the fire 
oi genius was extinguished, and even the military spirit evaporated. 
As Gibbon put it, ''their personal valour remained, but they no longer 
possessed that public courage which Is nourished by the love of in- 
dependence, the sense of national honour, thepresenceof danger, and 
the habit of command,** 

There were simply too many people for effective ^vernance. A 
stultifying bureaucracy existed. The glory that was Rome was re- 
placed by the pomp and circumstance of emperors and the clamoring 
of the populace. In Latin the phrase "panem et circenses** means 
**bread and circuses." It refers to that period when emperors and 
the public amused themselves by means of contests between gladia- 
tors and spectacles of Christians being fed to the lions. The public 
was amused, but at what price? The answer? The Decline and Fall 
of the Roman Empire. 

Where does that leave us today regarding the lessons which are to be 
learned from their failure? Consider Vietnam, and remember the pro- 
blems of empire. How about domestic policies? TTie elder statesman 
from Johnson City has attempted to declare war upon everything that 
moves — poverty, cancer, strokes, ignorance, and all the familiar 
pestilences and bugaboos; in short, he's usii^ the whole bag of 
tricks. When the going got rough, he and McNamara decided to retire. 

How about their heir apparent, the man whom Adam Clayton Powell 
described as one having difficulty severing the umbilical cord? 
In spite of the colossal failures of the "Great Society,** Vice-Presi- 
dent Humphrey still Is a strong supporter of Medicare, darling of the 
labor unions, and the 'Hlberal's liberal." He calls for free education 
for all, from kindergarten through college, andacross the board doubl- 
ing of social security payments. 

You make your own political decision when you vote in the next 
election. Consider It carefully: are you for individualism and private 
enterprise or statlsm? Don't dismiss the matter lightly; the choice Is 
rather clear-cut In this election year. If you are not aware of it, 
perhaps a review of political trends In this country in recent years Is 
in order, 

Ralph Waldo Emerson was quite an Individualist. As for welfare, 
he said Uiat "the moment a man says *Give up your rights, here is 
money,' there is tyranny. It comes masquerading In monk's cowls 
and In citizens' coats; comes eagerly or comes politely. But it is 
tyranny,'' 

Regarding matters similar to the priclples of the "Great Society" 
he said "it is true, that, for each artificial want that can be Invented 
and added to the ponderous expense, there is new clapping of hands 
of newspaper editors and the donkey public," 

LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Atihh-ha. 



Premiere Notions 



Wouldn't It be great If 20th - Century Fox's new movie "Chel" 
(the biography of Che Guevara) were to premiere on a New York to 
Miami flight? Then they could have the whole mess hijacked to Cuba,. 



Raga - Time Music 



Ravi Shankar fans will be a little dlssappolnted with the product- 
ion values on his sound track for the film "Chappagua". 

Although the master-sltarlst's music Is every bit as poignant as in 
the past, in manyplaces the music, by the necessity imposed by filmic 
regimen, has been made subservient to what is happening on the 
screen. Musical lines are cut in the middle of a passage, and edited 
to fit comfortable over time limits. 

Still the music has moments that give the fullest emphasis to Shan. 
kar's genius. The eerie mlngllhgs of Eastern and Western timbre; 
the combinations of traditional Indian sounds and modern American 
classical sounds; the rapidly changing time signatures. 

Probably the most amazing thing about this Is that Ravi Shankar 
composed the score without being able to write music. For the entire 
back-up orchestra Shankar had to hum the music to someone who 
wrote it down. That proves Itl Anyone who can hum a raga has to be 
a genius. 

Remember 

If Lee Remlck married Lee Marvin, she'd be Lee Marvin, 



Plan for the- 

"BASH at the BEACH 



?9 




"Aft^p. a brief LECTuee" — we efzo<e up into 



BEAUTY STORES 



October 19 



Sponsored by AMS 



CONEJO VIULAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER 

34S MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 

PHONE 49S-e002 




COSMETICS 
SHAMPOOS 
I.TINTS 

OLD WAVES 
HAIR SPRAYS 
WIGS 

WIG SUPPLIES 
GIFTS 



continued from page 1 

Adam Clayton Powell's speech 
centered around three main 
points — "black power," the 
presidential campaign, and the 
role of youth In modern 
America, 

Having been Involved In "black 
power" for 50 of his CO years, 
the Harlem congressman was in 
a good position to describe the 
movement. He sald,"*black po- 
wer* is not anti-white, it is pro* 
black," He went on to say that 
the aim of "black power' is to 
give the black American the same 
sense of pride In his heritage as 
one finds In the Irlsh-Amerlcan 
or the Italian-American or any of 
the many other ethnic groups. He 
also mentioned the stru^le for 
equality in America, He offer- 
ed an ultimatum to white-Ameri- 
ca, "We want no more, but we 
will take no less," 

On the subject of the presi- 
dential race, the congressman 
caused some laughter and much 
applause when he refe red to Rich- 
ard Nixon and Hubert Hum- 
phrey as "Tweedle Dee and 
Tweedle Dum." Powell also evok- 
ed applause when he stated that 
he had more respect for George 
Wallace than either Humphrey 
or Nixon t)ecause Wallace has 
"guts." 

The main part of Mr. Powell's 
speech was centered around the 
role of youth In America today. 
He cited several examples of the 
power exerted by youth, in 
various parts of the country, to 
force the adult community to meet 
certain demands. Although he did 
not suggest such action here, 
he gave a few examples of col- 
lege students forcing the resig- 
nation of administrators and the 
changing of curriculum after 
hearing Mr, Powell speak. 

Powell spoke a good bit about 
the lack of a leader for young 
America. However, he also spoke 
of the rise of a new leader from 
the campuses. In terms that 
brought thoughts of the rise of 
a desert tribesman, called bythe 
Prophet to wage a holy war 
against the infidels. 

Perhaps this analogy is not 
too far off, because Adam Clay- 
ton Powell seemed to be calling 
the youth of America to wage 
a holy war against the suppres* 
sion of any minority group. He 
said that one world Is dying and 
another is being born, and he 
urged us to make aunltedAmerl- 
ca out of the new world. 

Mr, Powell left after a brief 
question-and-answer period to 
continue his tour of college cam- 
puses across America, In which 
he has spoken at 14 campuses dur- 
ing the past 14 days. 



1 Will Respect.. '1 



Shorthairs 



WASHINGTON (CPS— A sub- 
urban judge here has found two 
short-haired teen-agers guilty of 
assaulting two long • haired 
youths. The punishment: The 
convicted pair must spend the 
weekend carrying picket signs 
saying **\ will respect the rights 
of others. Otherwise I will go 
to JaU," 




PEOPLE PLEASIN' 
PIZZA 

OLOETYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday & Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Campbell Issues Call 



Dr. Robert Campbell, mentor of the California Lutheran 
College basketballers, has issued a call for all interested 
candidates to report for practice on Tuesday, October 14, 1968 
at 3:30 p.m. In the gym. Candidates are requested to come ready 
to play. The Kingsmen point for their opening encoimter on 
November 30, against Whlttler, and a winning season to follow. 



/fd^^.^^Y^^^'^^^ 



by John Malmquist 



We meet them early In life, 
and know them until we die. 
Their influence Is greater on 
all of us than any other single 
fector, and their power is 
known by each single person as 
they pass through the never end- 
ing process of education. 

They are the educators. 

They are the people that dom. 
Inate the rows of chairs in the 
sterile classrooms (rooms that 
never change with their straight- 
backed chairs, their sufficiently 
bright florescent lights, their one 
wall of windows, and a bleak 
blackboard that serves as a point 
of Information transfer.) 

In these rooms they can be 
seen dally: reading from the text 
book, reciting from notes that 
were copied from various 
sources, drawing charts, dia. 
grams, and important words on 
the blackboard, and handing out 
sheets of paper, numbered any. 
^ere from five to one hun- 
dred (five for a quiz, fifty for a 
test, one hundred for an exam) 
that are designed to measure 
the ability of their students to 
memorize the assigned material. 

Education, It would seem, has 
fallen into the path of history 
and stagnation that will eventu. 
ally kill the institution, the stu- 
dent, and the very professor that 
is propagating the system. It is 
time that each segment of our 
academic community realize its 
responsibility in education and 
function in accord with that un- 
derstanding. Students are chal- 
lenging the administrations of 
colleges all over the country and 
causing a re«valuatlon of re- 
sponsibility and actions. It would 
seem that It is now time to real- 
ize that responsibility and action 
should be placed upon the educa- 
tors of our system, and that the 
students are the ones that are In 
the position to do this. 

For each succeeding genera- 
tion the problem of education is 
new. What was once enterprise 
and creativity has turned into a 
methodology or repetition. It is, 
no doubt,, necessary to continue 
in some of the previously used 
areas If education Is to be a 
continued process. To throw away 
everything simply because it has 
a history Is Just as bad as using 
a given amount of material be- 
cause it has a history. 

Alfred N. Whitehead states the 
situation quite well in his book 
The Alms of Education. The un- 
derlying principle of education 
for Whitehead is the actual aim 
of the Institution In Its pres- 
entation of subjects to the stu. 
dent for the purpose of expound- 
ing knowledge. More specifical- 
ly, "... the aim of education 
is the marriage of thought and 
action — that actions should be 
controlled by thought and that 
thoughts shouldissue in actions.** 
It must be realized that students 
are alive and that the purpose 
of education is to stimulate their 
self - development. Whitehead 
goes on to say that education be- 
gins \^4ien the student is able to 
put away the text book and pro- 
gress without the teacher. 
"Teaching can be too good. It 



can perpetuate a tradition and 
lose the spirit." It can make an 
alive student despondent and even 
kill the ability to move ahead In 
a process of self-education. Whe- 
ther or not the average student 
Is willlne to move beyond the ac- 
tual dependency of the teacher Is 
up to the student and the institu- 
tion. *The quicker the student 
can get away from the text book 
and the teacher, the sooner he 
will be able to apply the gen- 
eral principles he has acquired 
in his extended education." It 
must be an inherent part of the 
educational system, however, to 
force the student to move away 
from the basic need of a text, a 
teacher, and a lecture situation. 
In the current system with the 
over-crowded classroom, the ex- 
tra time demanded of the instruc- 
tor, and the perpetuated concept 
of an authoritarian teacher, this 
is an impossibility. The profes- 
sional gap between the faculty 
and the student Is almost Impreg- 
nable. If the teaching of educa- 
tion Is to give tools to the stu- 
dent with which to grow, the 
necessity of being with the stu- 
dent to help his use the tools 
Is probably the last step for the 
teacher. 

Therefore, It Is time to realize 
that the institution Is not help- 
ing the student to function without 
the teacher. The active and re. 
sponsible role or the teacher has 
not t>een defined. Let us ere* 
ate some new approaches to edu. 
cation and the participation of 
all of the members of the aca- 
demic community In these ap- 
proaches. For example: 

+ Equal participation in col- 
lege life by all members of 
the academic community. 

(Throughout the nine months 
of the past year, an average 
of four educators and one 
administrator attended the 
special student functions 
such as the Academic Af- 
fairs programs, films ser- 
ies. Spiritual Reemplasis 
programs, etc. It seems 
strange that class attend- 
ance is required by many 
faculty members without the 
reciprocal measure on their 
part.) 
+ A more personal relation- 
ship between student and fa- 
culty members. (Does the ti- 
tle Doctor really make for a 
Ijetter teacher or simply \vid. 
en the gap between the stu. 
dent who Is called by his 



first name and the teacher 
who Is addressed by his de. 
gree?) 
+ Will students always put up 
with the teacher that reads 
from the text book? Will they 
tolerate the professor that 
does not allow for class par. 
ticlpation and encourage re- 
sponse? How long will they 
sit In the empty, sterUe 
classrooms and copy words 
and charts from the black- 
board and listen to the same 
lecture that that teacher has 
used time In and time out 
over the past years? 
+ W111 the teacher ever stop 
by the group of students in 
the coffee shop, cub, or other 
meeting area (would it be so 
strange to see ateacher stop 
' by a dorm room for a buU 
session some evening?) and 
join in the discussion? 
These are just some examples 
of areas where creativity could 
be expressed on the part of both 
the student and the faculty mem- 
ber. The role of the teacher 
must be changed from one of a 
dictator possessing complete 
knowledge and unque stlonable 
fact, to one of participating in 
the discovery of the tools of edu- 
cation. The teacher must be will- 
ing to engage in the actual func- 
tions of the students' life, and 
must be willing to take an ac- 
tive part in the questions and 
ethics with which the student is 
faced. 

We must realize that the fif- 
ty-minute class period is not 
synonymous with education. We 
must be willing to structure a 
learning session that will be 
willing to move beyond a time 
factor and face days of meet- 
ings and not just a few meet- 
ings a quarter. There should 
be no room for beginning lan- 
guage or science courses on 
the college level. The basic tools 
of education must already be In 
use by the time the student is 
ready to come to the instutu- 
tion. If the student is to be held 
responsible for meeting the gen- 
eral principles of life as should 
be the case in college work, he 
must not be held back by rote 
memorization or useless details. 
If the educational system con- 
tinues to foist the responsibil- 
ity of beginning education onto 
the college and university, the 
basis for the Institution will be 
defeated. 

It would seem simple enough 
to create some changes in the 
routine of our college. We have 
all been involved in the process 
of education professionally for 
at least sixteen years with little 
evidence of a willingness on any- 
one's part to initiate the needed 
and necessary changes that would 
keep higher education abreast 
with the times. Perhaps it Is 
time that we as students demand 
that the changes take place. 

Perhaps It is time that we 
started to use the tools that we 
already have to create an envir- 
onment that will respect all as- 
pects of its membership and live 
In the future and not on the glory 
of its past. 



The surest way to prevent se- 
ditions is to take away the mat- 
ter of them; for if there be fuel 
prepared, it is hard to tell whence 
the spark shall come that shall 
set on fire. 

— Bacon 



SERVICE WHILE VOU WAIT 



Village Shoe Repair 

ORTHOPEDIC CORRECTIVE WORK 
SHOES CLEANED AND DVED 



Paui- K. NIMIK 



CONEJO VlLLAQC ShOPPINO CcNTER 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 
49S-5-444 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 










^ 



V4y 





7 tj^ 







$f)otograp})p 



257 Moorpark Road 

Thousand Oaks, California 

495-3925 



Recording & Camera Supplies 



C^onzjo ^ViLLaqz darmxa 




culoi' pruLESsinij uij KLyl^AK 



CONEJO Village Mall 

THOUSAND OAKS, CALIF. 91360 



rt95.S7ia 





FIREBIRD 

I 

BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS, CALIFORNIA 
TEL 4971813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 
PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MALL 



FOR MORE 

THAN MUSIC 

IT'S 



MUSIC EMPORIUM 



VENTURA COUNTY HEADQUARTERS FOR 
CAR STEREO CARTRIDGE TAPES 
REEL TO REEL RECORDS 4000 OLDIES 
ACOUSTIC AMPLIFIERS 

"THE GOLD RECORD SOUND'* 

Cone jo Village Shopping Center 495-3100 



Mountclef 



LeRoi Jones 



r P U Q To Rap Here 



Volume Dimi 
Tlluinbcr 4 



[bl 



CLC 

"Wild Country" 



Tliis Friday night the Senior 
class Is sponsoring one of the 
greatest nights of the entire 
school year. The annual car raily, 
CLC Wild Country, promises to 
be a memorable experience for 
all. The rally will challenge the 
Intellect of all the entrants. 

There are many questions un. 
answered from last year. Can 
Mr, Creason retain his title 
against the challenge of an ever 
improving Ron Schommer 
(No. 27)? Can Mr, Creason even 
finish the complete course? The 
rally master, a disgruntled veter- 
an of two previous rallies pro- 
mises an Impossible course. He 
is out to fry someone and it may 
end up being anyone who enters 
the rally. 

TTiree people will get trophies, 
but they will really earn them. 
For $2,50, all entrants are pro- 
mised a serious evening of fun 
and games, because after the ral 

show In the gym presented by Uie 
Magic Lamp. To make the even- 
ing even more complete will be 
the music of Time Unlimited. 
For those not in the rally this 
dance and light show will cost 
35 cents stag and 50 cents a 
couple. So pool your talents and 
find a good driver, a good car, 
some maps, and some good navi- 
gators.It promises to be a very 
interesting evening. 



"BASH 
at the 
BEACW 

October 19 
Sponsored by AMS 



Pawnbroker 
Reviewed 

by Steve Williams 

On Wednesday nlghtOctoberll, 
1968, The Pawnbroker was shown 
at the C.L.C. gym-auditorium in 
living black and white. Since most 
of you either saw or heard what 
happened, I won't give you any 
details except those 1 need for 
my opinions of the movie. 

The movie was a comparison 
between a Nazi prison camp and 
the crowded cities. Near the be- 
ginning of the movie, scenes of 
the crowded slum were shown as 
the pawnbroker was driving to 
work. This gives the audience a 
shut In feeling necessary to make 
the comparison. By showing that 
the only important thing was 
money, the writer showed the 
need tor survival in the city — 
just as survival is important In 
the prison camp. The pawnshop 
was used to symbolize the loss 
of possessions that thp poor have 

'■'Udurc ill *^t^ 

Jews lost their w^3t-.,oiuit-, wnen 
taken to cncentratlon camps. 

Tnrough an excellent series of 
Dash back scenes, the producer 
showed the Jew's life in the 
camp, and was able to show us how 
the events of the city brought back 
the memories of his hardships. 
With the aid of the flash backs, 
It was shown that the Jew had sur- 
vived the camp only to continue 
his ordeal through Uie hardships 
of tlie city. 

When It finally got so hopeless 
that the Jew wanted to end It all, 
the order of events led to the 
death of the boy who worked for 
him. Just as he had lost loved 
ones In camp, he lost the only 
one in the city for whom he 
cared. 
The main purpose of the story 

was to show the miseries and 
hardships caused by a complex 
society. That Is why happiness 
Is associated with the farm, and 
hopelessness Is associated with 
the city. 




"I may not be around in ten years, but you 
students will," Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy re- 
minded an overflowing audience in the C.L.C. 
gymnasium last Tuesday afternoon. 



©ctober 18 




LeRoi Jones - dramatist, poet, and 
- will appear as a guest, on October 
8:00pm in the C.L.C. gymnasium. 



Hippie Trip 



Dr. Yablonsky 
To Speak at Convo. 



"TTie Hippie Trip— What is It?" will be the topic for Dr. Lewis 
Yablonskl during the President's Convocation at 9:30 am, October 24. 
Dr. Yablonskl is Uie chairman of the sociology department San 
Fernando Valley State College, 



Dr, Yablonskl has also been 
selected for the "Trustees' Out- 
standing Professors Award for 
1967" by the California State 
Colleges board of trustees. 

He is one of two professors 
from more than 9,000 faculty 
members on 18 state college cam- 
puses to receive the award which 
includes a $1,000 prize and a 
plaque. 

The 42 - year - old Yablonsky 
joined the Northrldge campus fac- 
ulty in 1963 and became chair- 
man of the sociology depart- 
ment the following year. Pre- 
viously he taught at UCLA, Col- 
umbia and Harvard, 

He resides at 1393 Rose Ave. 
In West Los Angeles, 

In addition to authoring num- 
erous articles for professional 
journals, Yablonsky has been as- 
sociated with federal and state 
agencies in research on crime, 
delinquency, and drug addiction. 
He is a director of the Synanon 
program for rehabUitatlon of 
drug addicts . In Santa Monica. 

He Is the author of two books, 
"Synanon: The Tunnel Back" 
and "The Violent Gang." 



Le Rol Jones, dramatist, poet and teacher, producer and director 
of the Black Arts Repertory Theatre, will appear at Cal Lutheran 
College, Wednesday, October 23, at 8:15 p.m. in the Gym. 

In 1965, Jones was a young, black, literary lion. His play, '*Dutch. 
man," had been awarded the Oble for the best American play of 
1963.64. Grove Press had published a book of his poems. The Dead 

Lecture, and was bringing out a 
novel. The System of Dante's 
Hell; Two of his one-act plays, 
"The Baptism," and "The Toi- 
let," were playing to enthusiastic 
houses. Another play, "The 
Slave," had just closed a success- 
ful run, and Jones was much in de- 
mand on the lecture and poetry- 
reading circuit. He was thirty- 
one years old, welUreviewed by 
critics, constantly referred to in 
conjunction with "Negro" writ- 
ing. 

That was inl965,Itis now three 
years later, and the score has 
changed, LeRoi Jones, like the 
rest of America, has changed 
since 1965, Jones, on the very 
brink of the American dream of 
feme and fortune, withdrew from 
the magic circle and went up- 
town. All the way uptown — to 
Harlem — leaving the high art 
scene to his white colleagues. 
The intellectural establishment 
could and did take insults, ob- 
scenities, bad manners and name- 
calling. But what was unlorgiv. 
able, the one thing they couldn't 
take, was to be deserted, stood 
up, LeRoi Jones left them. 

There he created a scandal by 
spending some anti-povf^rty 
HARYOU (Harlem Youth) funds. 
Imagine Jones using federal 
money to finance his war on 
white America! When that got out 
there was an end to the project. 
And some of his own people, 
Harlem sharks, began hustling 
him. So he left Harlem and went 
back to his old home town, Ne- 
wark, New Jersey, 

In Newark's ghetto Jones took 
over a three*storled building, 
called it Spirit House, and went to 
work with his community ser- 
vices. "Spirit House," Jones 
says, "Is a black community 
theatre owned by the people of 
the community , , , we present 
whatever the community wants. 
Movies, plays, lectures, sports 
, , , we have a permanent ensem- 
ble of actors , . , we use lots of 
kids from the neighborhood. We 
put on plays for children. , ," 

Jones was prevented from mak- 
ing his originally scheduled ap- 
pearance at CL.C, when he was 
arrested for failure to pay fines 
on ten traffic citations in Newark, 
New Jersey. 



teacher 
23, at 



Describing his field social 
study methods as "unorthodox," 
Yablonsky said he prefers "live 
research rather than depending 
on questionnaires." 

While doing research for his 
book, "The Violent Gang," Ya- 
blonsky lived in a New York City 
area of youth gangs and talked 
with gang members in his home 
and Interviewed them in jail. He 
is currenUy wrlttng a book on tlie 
hippie subculture. 

Selections for the award won 
by Yablonsky are based on rec- 
ommendations from the faculties 
of all the slate colleges. 

Yablonsky obtained his B.S. 
degree from Rutgers University 
in New Jersey, and his master's 
and doctorate degrees from New 
York University, He Is associa- 
ted with several professional or- 
ganlzaUons and his biography is 
listed In "Who's Who" and in 
"American Men of Science." 

Yablonsky described his ex- 
perience at the 10-year.old North- 
ridge campus as a highly satisfy- 
ing one. 

"Valley State is not encrusted 
with excessive "bureaucracy," he 
asserted, "I have had complete 
freedom to teach in the manner 
I feel is most effective. There is 
much academic freedom here," 



Quote 
of the 
Week 



"Nobody in this world can 
put on a political rally like that 
great executive Dick Daley of 
Chicago, He makes it so much 
fun being a Democrat that you 
don't see how anybody could be 
anything else," 
Pres, Lyndon B, Johnson 
Chicago, Illinois 
October 30, 1968 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



by Min Itolmqulft 



To deceive I used the Cortus Periectus. 

It was soft and quiet and tremendously beautiful. 

No Dew thing could take Its place — none would ever txy« 

It was written on an exam and given as a gUt. 

IfOve was what It showed, but none knew what the Cortus 

Perfectus was. 

To feel I used the old wagon that Is dead In an empty fleld« 
The field next to the Baptist Church in Atlanta. 
I dldnt recognize it as the one that appeared In Life Maga- 
zine, 

I didn't know why it was broken and torn apart. 
I did know it carried a coffin and a body. 

Carried them to history. 
I stood by that wagon in Atlanta and found the first Cortus 
Perfectus. 

And carried the wagon and the flower Into my history. 

And to believe I used a speech I heard in 1963 in the Lincoln 
Memorial. 

Only one of thousands I couldn't see much and stayed by 

myself. 

I didn't know anyone, finally left without making one friend. 

I did understand and remember the words so well as I drove 

home. 

To Philadelphia. . , and other cities. 

There were only a few words and I didn't catch them all. 

But the ones tbatldldcatch were mine: "I have a dream . . ." 

Today I am being killed by these very things that are mine. 
The Cortus Perfectusythat Seventy-five petalled Rose/ 
has died/the thorns are hard/they drive themselves Into 
my flesh. 

The wagon/that old coach that carried a Blackman to his 
grave/is now rotting. It is sitting on my body/wlU eventually 
pull me to my grave. 

Tlie Dream/ that expression of hope and understandlngAised 
so many times by IClng/finds It way Into my mind /makes me 
heavy with under standlng/hls and not mine, 

"They all seem to forget that he grew up on this street. . ." Ms 
father said ... On that street I found the Rose in the same 
field I found the wagon on the same day I knew the man. 
Kln^one last ride/one rose. 



Thumper Features: 



Shop on Mainsfreet 



Monday 



7:30 P.M. 



Gym 




One of the most acclaimed films of recent years 
is this tragicomedy of two people in Czecho- 
slovakia during the early days of World War II. 
Its portrayal of the deep affeaion which develops 
between a simple, good-natured carpenter and an 
elderly widowed proprietor of a Jewish drygoods 
shop, culminating in a devastating ending, brought 
Jan Kadar the U.S. Academy Award. 



Responsibihty walks hand in 

hand with capacity and power. 

- /. C. Ilallanil 



PEOPLE PLEASm' 
PIZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday & Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



"English is a general tool ..." Dr. Gimmestad 

by Bob Passehl 

I arrived at my English class relieved to find that the professor had not yet arrived even though ! my- 
self was late. Many of us hadn't met the new English professor and were quite curious as to what he 
would be like. , ^.^ , .. . 

Within a short time, a tall large man arrived at the door. His head was topped with a covering that 




Dr. Victor Gimmestad 



NEW CUB HOURS 

Midnight on weeknlghts and 
2:00 a.m.on weekdays are the new 
closing hours for the College 
Union Building. The pool and tab- 
le-tennis room will close at 11:00 
pan. on all nights. 

TTiese new hours are a result 
of the discussions during the Stu- 
dent Leaders' Retreat which was 
held prior to the opening of the 
1968-69 academic year. They are 
designed to provide a more so- 
ciable, "living-room" type of at- 
mosphere, due to the lack of 
space and opportunity given over 
to campus socializing. 



looked much like that which falls 
atop the Matterhom. He walked 
Into the room with an expression 
on his face that reflected delight. 
He belonged to the classroom and 
seemed perfectly at home. 

CLC is Dr, Glmmestad's new 
home. He comes to us from 
Illinois State, His whole back- 
ground stems from the mid- 
west, St, Olaf College, North. 
field. MlnnesoU is his alma 
mater where he was pitcher and 
captain of his baseball team. The 
most memorable experience of 
the team was the enjoyment of 
"clobbering Carlton." 

He received his masters and 
doctorate in English from the 
University of Wisconsin, He 
taught in various hl^ schools 
throu^iout the mid-west and for 
a short time In Panama (the 
canal zone). Turning then to col- 
lege teaching, Gimmestad taught 
at St. Olaf and finally at niinots 
State. 

Dr, Gimmestad believes that 
there Is a definite relevancy to a 
liberal arts education. In our 
knowledgeable civilization, it Is 
Important to be aware of our 
Judeo -Christian tradition. Near- 
ly everyone has an occupation or 
area of specialization. When a 
doctor removes an appendix he 
doesn't need to worry about com- 
mas. However, Glmmestadfeeis 
as Emerson that first and fore- 
most everyone is a human being, 
an individual who must communi- 
cate with his fellow man. A well 
rounded view of the world makes 
a person able to cope with var- 
ious strains of thought. This 
makes a man of any profession 
a good citizen and a good neigh- 
bor who Is not limited in his 
ability to communicate. 



The "Mountclef Echo" Is the weekly publication of the associated 
students of California Lutheran College. 

Deadline for receiving articles for publication Is noon, Monday 

preceedlng the Friday of publication. 

The address of the "Mountclef Echo" is Box 2226, California 
Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California 91360. 





OPEN DAILY 6:4 5 P.M. 
SAT. 12 NOON-SUN 12:45 
ADULTS $1.50; CHILD 50c 
STUDENTS WITH CARD $1.00 



JIM . D1AHANN . JULIE 
BROWN CARROLL HARRIS 



fche Split: 



ERNEST BORGNINE 

ZS2S2S2SE5ES2S25ZSZ525SZ5ZSSZS2SZ5Z525ZS^ 



es on a rampage! 

MGH prctenit An Allrn Klrin Pioduclion 

»ia..in9'Iany/\iilh()iiv 



THE SIKANGER , 
RETURNS" ' 



HIIKOCOIOB 



Praises Youth 



VATICAN CITY (CPS)— Pope 
Paul, in an audience yesterday, 
said "The new generation de- 
serves praise" for Its rebeUion 
against "traditional hypocri- 
sies." 

TTie Pope called youngpeople's 
reactions In protests and demon- 
strations "unleashed against 
well-being, against the bureau- 
cratic and technological order, 
against a society deprlvedof sup- 
erior and really human Ideals, 
perhaps the result of Insuffer- 
ance of psychological, moral and 
spiritual mediocrity. . . against 
the Impersonal uniformity of our 
surroundings as modern civiliza- 
tion has made them," 




^ 



P^^ MUSIC 

FOR FAMILY MUSICAL FUN 



•MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS •.LESSONS ^•SHEET MUSIC 
•BALDWIN PIANOS & ORGANS #STUDENT GUITARS 

,2831 Thousand Oaks Blv4 




L"^s^jMe495.i4i2| 



ilCA L IN STRU M£NfS 
»1 I 



More specifically the prof says 
that there Is relevancy In Eng- 
lish. This is one subject that is 
much more useful In ways that 
other required subjects can't be. 
He said, "English is a general 
tool and skill for cultural en- 
richment because it is a key to 
cultural resources." Ilie ability 
to translate literature Is an ex- 
ample of the tool he speaks of. 
On the practical side, we can 
see that a college education may 
open doorsto many people. There 
are many Invisible strengths and 
weaknesses that may mean the 
difference between getting the Job 
or not. Dr. Gimmestad thinks 
that a knowledge of literature 
may put a person a little ahead 
in his ability to communicate. 
There are certain standard woiics 
that a person may be better off 
knowing atuut. 

Gimmestad's speciality is 
American literature. At present 
he is doing quite extensive re- 
search atmut John Trumbull, a 
revolutionary war poet. Trum- 
bull was for some time our best 
American poet. 

Dr. Gimmestad is very im- 
pressed with the friendliness of 
our campus. He feels as though 
he Is among good friends and 
has not experienced the Imper- 
sonal feeling one may encounter 
on a larger campus. There Is 
one thing that amazes him, how- 
ever. While cruising the free- 
ways at 70, he finds himself 
constantly overcome by Volks- 
wagons which leave him In their 
dust. His self-confidence is re- 
stored when he passes them on 
the hUls. 



The surest way to prevent se- 
ditions is to take away the mat- 
ter of them; for if there be fuel 
prepared, it is hard to tell whence 
the spark shall come that shall 
set on fire. 

— Bacon 




FIFTH 

GENERATION 

JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Gemologists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

^Idelphl 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: 5 2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



lElttErtammcntI 



Page 3 




Volgor? 



From 



Trueheart, 



With 



Love 



by Bill Bowers 



Beasley Trueheart, boy reviewer, recently tried his hand at 
sky-diving. When the time came to take the big jump, Beasley 
was so nervous he pulled the zipper on his jump suit, 

■nie fall didn't hurt him at all, Beasley claims, but the sudden 
stop nearly killed him. 



Scotch An Album! i I 



The Electric Prunes new album is entitled **Kol Nldre". (For 
you, Reprise RS 6316). As you may recall, their last album was 
entitled "Mass In F Minor". Show business does Indeed have 
many faces I 

For those of you who don't know, the Kol Nldre Is an Aramlac 
prayer chanted on the evening before Yom Klppur. (Says so rl^t 
here In this book). 

Sotch an album It Isl The Prunes modernize the Mass in res- 
pectable style, mixed with the strings and horns they wall their 
message. C*Help us, oh come<on-an' help us") Sock It to 'em 
God. 

For $3.98 what more could you ask? 

I'm not sure what the Prunes are going to do (br an encore 
(pne IG certainly in order) but keep your eyes open around Chl^ 
nese New Year. 



2001: A Spoce Filler 



Brlgltte Bardot's NBCTV Special which airs December 3rd, 
will be cut considerably before airing. It seems Ihey decided to 
cut out an opening scene where Brlgltte appears sans towel. What 
ever happened to culture? ..Jlerb Alpert has a lot of brass . . . 



Colours 



Colours have a colorful new album on Dot Records 0LP 25854) 

Riding high on their summer hit **Love Heals" the group seems 
intent on proving their kaleidoscopic talent. They run a wide spec- 
trum of sound from the Moroccan-derived **Rather Be Me" to the 
honky-tonk music-hall "Don't You Realize," 

But the grooviest cut on the LP has to be "Bad Day at Black 
Rock, Baby" which moves through six sharps from 6/ 8 to 4/8 
to 3/8 to 5/4 and even 5/8 time. 

Sounds? T^ese guys sound so much like the early Beatles they 
could be sued. 

Colours (you're going to hate me) are sure to (brace yourself) 
please your palette. (Ohhhhhhhhhhhh ,) 

(Open the window. It helps) 



Remomber 



Ttie Marquis de Sade's favorite song is "Beat Me Daddy, Eight 
to the Bar." 



Dear Editor: 

As a new resident In Cali- 
fornia I was ^ad to bear that 
there is a Lutheran Collie in 
the Los Angeles area, but the 
sample Issue of your paper sent 
to me rates a powerful minus in 
public relations and in Christian 
witness. 

Your first page stories 
"O.R.G.Y." and •'Quote of the 
Week" showed poor Christian 
Judgment. The vulgarity of the 
ad on page 3 re: Crispin's Hut 
is of the kind that not even the 
Herald Examiner would accept. 

May I surest that you let your 
distinctive Christian confession 
show? In the entire paper I fail- 
ed to find the name of Christ, 

I trust that the true echo of 
CLC Is of a different tone and 
will be recorded fairly in your 
paper. 

Yours Slnqerely, 
Rev. Ernest R. Drews 
Trinity Evangelical Lutheran 

Church 
Reseda, California 
Missouri Synod 



Ed. Note 

Rev. Drews— 

Your letter displays a lack 
of communication with reality and 
the younger generation. Your not 
having subscribed to the "Mount- 
clef Echo", having been given am- 
ple opportunity, leaves one to 
assume you do not wish to begin 
to engage In the aforementioned 
communication. Although many 
members of the church cling to 
the same attitudes as you, for- 
tunately for the Christian church, 
change Is coming — slowly, but 
it Is coming. 

Lack of communication, the 
lack of desire to communicate, 
and the petty hang-ups of many in 
the church are the major reasons 
why so many young people are 
becoming disenchanted with 
"Christianity", This disenchant- 
ment leads to the church's loss 
of the new generations and to 
its ultimate death. 

As anaddednote — the "Mount- 
clef Echo" Is not a public rela- 
tions organ for either this col- 
lege or the Lutheran Church. 
It is the official publication of 
the Associated Students of Call- 
fbrnia Lutheran College. The 
"Echo" presents what is happen- 
ing and provides ample opportu- 
nity for the expression of even 
widely diversified opinions, with 
special emphasis afforded to the 
lives and problems confronting 
C.L.C.'s students. 

l^ank you for writing, express- 
ing yourself, and giving us the 
opportunity to openly confront vi- 
tal Issues in the church today. 
—Editor 



Ifri, nite special is shrimp at a special price 

TOP SIRLOIN 



i;;:::.:::;:::^ 



STEAK 

WITH POTATOES. 
ROLL & BLTTTER 



POCKET 
BOOK 
PRICE'S 



(■(■■111 I ■■l*'l|Ml| 



you cant 

■ftarrf te 

mint 



CHIt.OREN'8 PORTION HALF PRICK 

^^ fiXPAK UOUSPS 



SPECIAL CHEF SALADS - MITEY FINE COFFEE 
AND SPECIAL FAMILY NITE 



1259 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 



495-9084 



II H H 5 II £ R II 5 



AAC • A Worthy PrograH? 

During the past fewwedcs, various persons have voiced Csometinies 
Tlotent) opinions regarding the Academic Affairs program fOr the 1968- 
69 academic year. Perhaps It should be noted officially that the Aca- 
demic Affairs program Is the product of agreai deal of effort to give 
the California Lutheran College community the best possible* 

Mr. Guth, Academic Affairs Commissioner, has done a marvelous 
Job in formulating and solidifying the AAC program for this year. He 
is to be commended fbr bis woilc. 

Another point worthy of note is that it Is often mentioned that 85 
per cent of the C.L.C. studentry Is of the conservative mentality (no 
moral Judgement Intended). Itie Inference from this is that ttie 
AAC program should have proportlooal representation. 

Supposedly, students came to college to learn without being afraid 
of hearing something new. U a college, any college, is to merely 
perpetuate the beliefs already held by Its students upon entrance into 
the Institution, then the college Is not an institution of higher learning 
and does not have the right to call Itself one. California Lutheran Col- 
lege has the right I 

Regordiig Giest Wrifars 

Regarding guest writers entered under the heading of AHASUERUS 
(the editorial column of the "Mountclef Echo"), the editor of the Echo 
takes full responsibility for the propriety of such articles (as well as 
responsibility for publication of all articles). 

If anyone should question the existence of such propriety, they 
should approach the ECHO's editor- ti-chief regarding the matter. 
The opinion may be the author's, butresponslbilltyfor its publication 
is the editor's. 

Midnight Interrogations of the authors of ECHO articles, re^ of 
the flavor of the authoritarian Spanish Inquisition. 

Enough said? 

Lansing R, Hawkins 
Editor 



Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 



gggsMggggggjggg'gs?ggp«?s?« ?CT? 



Mountclef ECHO 




Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Bifc«rtainment Editor 
Bin Bowers 

Feature Editor 
Bob Passehl 

t/ew8 Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Bvn Jonwii 



Compoeition Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 



Bueinaee Manager 
Penny Smltn 

Photographer 
Ray DiGlgllo 
Rick Rullman 



Staff Vritera— Kerry Denman, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, 
Robert Leake, Steven Williams. Linda Berens 

5a5gs;szszsgszs2sgs3sgsgsgsgs;s<!!Kaaai!SA a a &t!s&.^ ^ 




^ 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



yt 



BEER-RIN-GAMES 

BEER . MAMBUR6eRi> • irtAKS 
POOL . AfjlD PRETH 'tSiRlS.TCiO' 

Sun. Afternoon 
FREE HOT SNACKS 
at BAR 



1008 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495-9137 




Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Was That Reolly The Kingsmen? 



by Rob Anderson 



In the first half of the game 
I was sure that I was at the 
wrong game. Whlttler was there 
all riglit but that other team 
couldn't have been the Kings, 
men. The team posing as the 
Klngsmen, who have a reputation 
for having a tough defense, look* 
ed helpless against an Inspired 
Whlttler offense determined not 
to repeat their nightmare of last 
week where they were swamped 
59 to 14 by the U.C, Santa Bar. 
bara Gauchos, To convince me 
that I was at the wrong game, the 
offensive team (supposed to be 
the Kingsmen) looked sharp. They 
were passlngeffectlvelyandthelr 
ground game was beautiful. The 
line was opening big holes that 
Bruce Nelson and Joe Stouch 
made good use of. I don't recall 
that either Stouch or Nelson was 
thrown for a loss all night. 

The first half seemed to be a 
pretty even match where each 
team made three touchdowns. The 
Kingsmen made all of their ex- 
tra points and Whlttler made only 
one two point conversion to leave 
the score at the gun; C.L.C, 21, 
Whlttler 20, 

In the second half I finally 
saw the Kingsmen defense. They 
held WhltUer to a field goal 



lA FOX WEST COAST THEATRE i 



FOX CONEJO 



VhOUSaHU oaks - 495700B/ 
OPEN 6:4 5 P.M. 






oiG"iioin"$aLE 



SEANCONNERV 

in 

THIINDERBAir 




after holding the Poets at 
the three yard line. Before long 
the great Kingsmen Defense scor- 
ed. They caught Whlttler quarter, 
back John Mele In the end zone 
for two points to tie the score. 
When the offense got the ball 
after the safety they drove from 
deep in their own territory and 
plunged over the goal 1 ine to 
score. TTiey made a two point 
conversion to make the score 
31 to 23. Only once again did 
the Kingsmen offense fire up as 
they drove down field to score 
•? with 4:47 left in the game. 
With about two minutes left in 
the game the second string of- 
fense got the ball and drove 
into scoring territory when the 
final gun sounded, 

Tlie only major change that I 
noticed was that Bob Fulenwlder 
took charge of the offense as 
quarterback for most of the 
game. The rest of the Kingsmen 
turned in fine performances with 
the offense doing an exceptional 
Job supporting their newly found 
quarterback. 

This game was one of the most 
exciting contests we've seen in a 
long time. This should give the 
team the confidence it needed to 
go on to have no more defeats 
through the rest of Its tough 
schedule. If you missed this one 
then you missed quite a game, if 
you saw it you know that words 
can't express what It really was 
like. The rest of the Kingsmen's 
games should be real thrillers 
so don't miss them whether at 
home or away. 

Tomorrow the Kingsmen play 
LaVeme who beat U.C.S.D. 41 
to 6 and U.C, Riverside 24-19. 
I believe it wil be a close game 
that we will win by 7, 



9 



^■n PANAVIS10N TECHNICOLOR 
RenleaieO ihrulUnited AptlSlS 



SEAIVCUMMERV 

TRiiiH missin 

WITH l£iri: 



i 



J,v, 

The Knaves, C, L. C.'s J.V. 
team, won again last Friday. They 
handed the Occidental Tigers a 
lopsided defeat scoring 41 points 
and holding them to zero. The 
stars of that game seemed to be 
No, 33 Alien and No, 86.0 regret 
that I couldn't find out his name.) 

The Knaves defeated Valley 
State the week before In a close 
game. 

Today they play U,C,S.B, whom 
they tied last year. This game will 
be on our field at 3:00 p.m. I'll 
see you there to root them on 
to victory. 



TCCHNICOLOR 



Re-released thru 
United Artisls 



i 





FIR^IRD 
BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 
3S4 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
TEL 4971813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 

PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MAU 



CLC 

Humbles 
Poets 




ort supplies -> picture frames 



Park Oaks Shopping Center 
1752 Moorpark Rd. 
Ph. 495-5508 

Johnson's Paint & Wallpaper 



Whlttler Memorial Field's new 
lights Illuminated an awesome 
offensive attack Saturday evening 
as the California Lutheran Col- 
lege Kingsmen rambled for 474 
yards and a record 31 first 
downs In subduing the Whlttler 
Poets, 38-23, before 4,500 fans. 
A relentless power display by 
CLC backs ripped the Whlttler de- 
fense for 381 yards rushing that 
permitted the Kingsmen to come 
from behind four times before 
grabbing the first game of the 
series between the two schools. 
It was the Thousand Oaks* lads' 
third win In four outings. 

CLC tests their modest two 
game winning streak this Satur- 
day when the perennially tough 
Leopards from La Verne College 
C-1) bring their fine passing and 
balanced offense to the Kingsmen 
Field. La Verne lost to Pomona 
last week, 10-0. 

CLC knotted the score at a 
touchdown apiece in the first 
quarter of the Whltter game when 
Quarterback R. T. Howell hit End 
Jim Quiring on the one-yard line 
with a 27.yard pass. Hcwell 
sneaked the ball over, Liid Robby 
Robinson's first of four conver- 
sions gave the Kingsmen the lead, 
7.6. 

Trailing 12-7 in the second 
quarter, AU-AmericanGaryLoyd 
overcame three blockers to 
smash down a Poet punt, which 
Tackle Reg Henry scooped up to 
lumber 23 yards to score. Robin- 
son's kick made It 14-12, CLC. 
Fullback Bruce Nelson put the 
Kingsmen ahead at halftlme with 
a two-yard plunge over right 
guard, his effort capping a drive 
that began on the CLC 34 fol- 
lowing a Whlttler TD. Kinpsmen, 
21— Poets, 20. 

Cal Lutheran pulled even with 
Whlttler, 23.23, when Tackle Jim 
Wright spilled Poet Quarterback 
Mele In the end zone for a safety, 
Whlttler had scored previously 
when a goalllne stand by the 
Kingsmen forced a field goal by 
the Poets from the CLC four. 
Sub Quarterback Bob Fulen- 
wlder engineered the final drives 
for points In the last two quarters 
sneaking the pigskin one yard 
twice for two touchdowns while 
adding a two - point conversion 
scamper to net him 14 points 
for the day, A Robinson kick 
ended the scoring to make the 
final tally 38-23. 

Bruce Nelson, who rushed 
for 127 yards In 25 carries, 
was selected Back-of-the-Game 
, tor his bull*llke thrusts from his 
fullback spot. Gary Loyd, ninth, 
rated NAIA punter with 41 yards 
per punt average, was named 
Lineman -of - the - Game by 
Coach Bob Shoup. He made eight 
unassisted tackles, assisted on 
three others, blocked a punt and 
partially blocked a field goal, 
punted 191 yards in five tries, 
kicked off, ran an end-around for 
17 yards (the last five draped 
with Poets), and rushed the 
passer so hard to force three 
interceptions. 

The completeness of the CLC 
win Is evidenced by the fact that 
10 Kingsmen carried the ball and 
seven caught passes. It was a 
complete team win, one of the 
finest In the history of CLC, 
Kingsmen Coach Bob Shoup 
was quite elated over the vie. 
tory. **Our second half effort 
was the best since we beat Red- 
lands In 1966. Furthermore, 
we played up to the competition 
and have come together as a ball 
team. TTils may well become 
the finest team In our schools his- 
tory. We are still improving and 
this victory will make us work 
harder," stated the young head 
man who Just won his 33rd vic- 
tory in his last 39 starts. 



for the finest from San Francisco 
Go to your local dealer: 



STUDENTS 
"10% off 




GENTLEMENS ATTIRE 

Village Square Shopping Center 
ON THE SAFEWAY MALL 495-2303 




in the tradition of Mob Hill, 

But spiced 

with the spirit of the Barbary Coast* 

Cambridge Classics 
witit Fortrel^ 

Cambfidge Classics are very San Francisco. Urbane, with clean lines 
and crisp tailoring. Authentic styling, with up-to-lhe-minute colors 
and patterns, Fortrel®polyester and cotton. 14,50 and under. For a list of 
nearby stores, write Box 2468. South San Francisco, California 94080. 



Cambridge classics 

CACTUS CASUALS^ 




'^':Vmm/v-jevieooax'Ktt»y ' 




for the finest from San Francisco 
Go to your local dealer: 



^oMncMan 



VON MSN AND VOUM* HIM 



PARK OAKS IHOPPINa CXHTKII 

fria MOORPARK Ro. «t>*a>ii 

Featuring — 

ARROW . . . CACTUS CASUALS 
LEVIS .. BYFORD .. SWANK 



OPEN DAILY 
FRI. 



10-6 pm 
10-9 pm 



TUXEOO SALES AND RATALS 




TALC Confab At San Antonio 



Mountclef 



UlolumelDiril 
mumber 5 

MAP fo S^ore rlAwlCiNs 







^^ 



'Cji 



KJ 




Christie Thayer (right) and Rick Schroe- 
der (left) pose with a friend (center). All 
three are eagerly awaiting the annual, CLC 
Sadie Hawkins Dance, to be held at the Long- 
horn Cafe (See map above, for directions.) 

(photo by DiGiglio) 




©ctober 



1968 




Ed Creason and his Mustang 

(photo by DiGiglio) 

Creason Wins Wild Country 



Mr, Ed Creason and his navi- 
gators Julie Menzies and Tim 
Kuehnel again chalked up another 
victory in CLC cajr rally com- 
petition. In a surprisingly close 
race against John Guth and the 
Speed Freaks (In a Porsche), 
Mr, Creason In his Lotus Mus- 
tang won out because of his know, 
ledge of T.O. and his clever 
diabolical mind. 

After straightening up the has- 
sle over instruction number 14 
which was In error, Mr.Creason 
re-started the race and his new 
mileage was a deciding factor 
in the race. Fag and Cupid who 
started first were closer to the 
exact mileage, but they apparent- 
ly took a moredirect route some- 
where along the line. The sur- 
prise finishers have got to be 
The Torrance Women's Driving 
Team with Jeanne. Peterson and 
Cheryl Simmons plus a host of 
other females all crowded into 
a Volkswagen. There are sev- 
eral wild stories circulating 

Homecoming 

Festivities 

Slated 



As part of the Homecoming 
festivities this year, each class 
win give a skit Introducing their 
candidate for Homecoming 
Queen. The football team will 
Introduce Nancy Berg; the Sen- 
ior Class, Diane Peterson; and 
the Junior Class, Julie Menzies. 
The Sophomore Class will pre. 
sent Darleiie Alley, and the 
Freshmen, Sue Templeton. 

The skits will be given at 
7:00 p,m, in the gym on Tues- 
day, October 29, and the voting 
will take place at lunch and din. 
ner on October 31 and November 
1, 



Theme This Year 
"University Of The Streets" 



by Kathi Lundring 

An on-locatlon urban training center will form the basis of 
the 1968 TALC (TTie American Lutheran Church) Student Con- 
ference scheduled for November 28-30 In San Antonio. Under 
the theme "The University of the Streets." the annual national 

conference of TALC college stu. 
dents wUI be devoted to an In- 
depth study of San Antonio as a 
model for student confrontation 
of the urban complex, 

Texas Lutheran College Is 
serving as host school for the 
conference. Housing will be pro. 
vided at a church in San An. 
tonlo. 

Following an opening two-hour 
sensitivity lab, the students wUl 
be sent In pairs and small groups 
Into San Antonio fbr unstructured 
study in the "University of the 
streets." One afternoon has been 
reserved for an en masse trip 
to West San Antonio, scene of 
much of San Antonio's slum area 
and recent violence. 

The formal Instructional por- 
tion of the conference Is design- 
ed to take place Inseminar style, 
with a minimum of lecture and a 
maximum of discussion. Lec- 
tures will be given by speakers 
from the Latin and Black Com- 
munity, and an outstanding stu- 
dent leader from Chicago will be 
speaking on "Student Power." 
CLC can send ten delegates to 
the conference. Juniors and Se. 
nlors are invited to write letters 
of application to Box 2698 before 
October 31. Questions may be 

directed to Willie Ware or Cathe 
Lundring, coordinator. 

Spurs 

On Campus 

The twentyone sophomore 
girls dressed on Mondays In blue 
sweaters and skirts and a Spur 
patch are not members of a 
.jorseback riding club. Instead 
they are CLC's sophomore wo- 
men's service honorary, Epsilon 
Chi Sigma, turned National Spurs. 
At their convention in Long Beach 
last June, the National Spurs 
organization accepted CLC as 
a member. Spurs, a national wo- 
men's service honorary, founded 
at Montana State University in 
1922, now has chapters on 56 
campuses from the Mississippi 
River west. Its goal is to adopt 
the challenge to serve as need- 
ed in the college and local com. 
munlty, putting aside all ideas of 
reward. Already working towards 
this goal, this year's Spurs have 
served at the President's re- 
ception for new students, have 
resumed tutoring work at the 
Unfinished Symphony Home In 
Agoura, and have continued sell- 
ing doughnuts at night In the 
dorms, 

CLC first began petitioning for 
acceptance into the National 
Spurs two years ago, but it was 
last year's group which did most 
of the work. Each spring a new 
group of girls from the fresh, 
man class are selected by the 
present Spurs members to serve 
the following year. The require- 
ments for admission include a 
GPA of 2.5 or better and parti- 
cipation in at least two activi- 
ties during the year. 

The Spurs are currently look- 
Ing towards the Regional Spurs 
convention on October 25-26 at 
UCSB. It is then that the CLC 
Spurs will be officially InlUaU 
ed Into National Spurs, 



By Richard Harris 
around about this team, but des- 
pite what did or did not occur 
inside tiie car, they did edge out 
such tough competitors as Fag 
and Cupid, Bruce Copley, and 
Mountain's Machine, 

Our officials also report some 
interesting happenings In the 
Walker Mobile. We are still try. 
Ing to figure out how the team of 
Rick and EUene finished the race 
so well with no hang up at In- 
struction 14. They breezed 
through the course in record 
time and seemed to have no real 
problems. 

The Rally did have many hang 
ups, most notably instruction 14, 
but everyone started out with the 
same Instructions. It seemed to 
give all of the contestants a good 
introduction to the city of TTiou- 
sand Oaks. Between the trees 
and Happy Street were many 
experiences that will be long 
remembered by the parUcipants 
In CLC WUd Country, 




Pope 
Praises Youth 

VATICAN CITY (GPS)— Pope 
Paul, In an audience yesterday, 
said "The new generation de. 
serves praise" for Its rebeUIon 
agatnst "traditional hypocrl. 
sies," 

TTie Pope called youngpeople's 
reactions in protests and demon, 
strations "unleashed against 
well^elng, against the bureau, 
cratlc and technological order, 
against a society deprlvedof sup- 
erior and really human Ideals. 
perhaps the result of insuffer- 
ance of psychological, moral and 
spiritual mediocrity, . , against 
the Impersonal uniformity of our 
surroundings as modernclvlllza. 
tlon has made them." 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Alpha dorm was the scene of the tradi- 
tional candle-passing ceremony announcing the 
engagement of Marilee Keithley, Northridqe 
to Darnel Voorhees of Illinois, who is cur- 
rently attending Texas Christian University 

A February 1, wedding is planned. 





Alice Kichards revealed her engagement to 
Mike Shields on Tuesday evening in Beta. 
Mike attended Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo; he 
Hs currently employed as a design engineer in 
Riverside. 

An April wedding is planned by the couple. 





FIREBIRD 

I 

BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
TEU 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 

PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



Wi! Gift Wrap & Mail 
mm. IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MALI 



On The Beach Again 



by Ed Moe 

On The Beach was a novel 
which was subsequently made 
into a movie. It dealt with the 
reactions of various human be- 
ings In their last hours on earth 
after a nuclear war. The people 
Involved were certain to die from 
nuclear fallout, so they spent 
their remaining time on the 
beach, considering what must 
have been to them a mankind 
which had gone mad. 

Rod S^rlUig dealt with this 
theme on his TwUlg^t Zone prO" 
gram. A mild-mannered bank 
clerk survives the blast in a 
bank vault. Afterwards, there are 
no longer any people remaining to 



Intimidate him in the vast waste- 
land which exists after the nu- 
clear bombardment. Now he has 
all the books he can read from 
the local library, Reading was his 
main Interest anyway. However, 
near the end of the program his 
glasses break and we leave him 
suspended in a hopeless environ- 
ment. 

Then there are those of you who 
have seen **Dr. Strangelove" 
which shows generals and politi- 
cians playing nuclear war games. 
You mlgjit have viewed "Seven 
Days In May" and many of the 
other movies on this subject. As 
the Kingston Trio came across 
in their song "The Merry Mln- 

net" 

. 3ut we can be tranquU 

Ind thankful and proud 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




" T soMETwe^ eu^pecr FfzoFeeeots. 5n/akf isn't 

ALWAV5 FAIR WITH Kl5 TE^T^. " 

Mother Carries Fight On Draft 



SAN JOSE.Callf. (CPS) — Does 
a draft board or a parent have 
first claim on a minor child? 

That legal question is being 
raised by a Palo Alto mother who 
is refusing to let her 18«year*old 
son register for the draft. 

Mrs. Evelyn WhUehorn con- 
tends that her son Eric Is not 
legally a person, and thus needs 
her permission to register. 

"He will not register," Mrs, 
Whltehorn wrote Local Board 
62, "I refuse to allow him to do 
so. I have no Intention to allow 
Eric, (or whom I am still legally 
responsible, to be placed in a 
position where he must par- 
ticipate In a war which Is coun- 
ter to those things he has been 
taught to support." 

Eric Is on probation on a 
charge of refusing to obey an 
order to disperse during theOak- 
land draft protests In October 
1967. Hehasthreeother broUiers, 
one of whom Is a three-year Navy 



veteran. Another has returned his 
draft card. The third is not yet 
eligible for the draft. 

Mrs, Whltehorn has thrown a 
new legal argument at the local 
board. Up to now, draft resist- 
ance has been based mainly on 
arguments of conscience pre- 
sented by prospective draftees 
themselves. 

The Issue Is further compll- 
cated because age-of -majority 
laws are not uniform across the 
country. In some states, an 18- 
year-old Is considered a citizen, 

525aS2S25Z5HSES252SZSHS2S2S2S25252SHS2S2S2! 



For Man's been endowed with 
a mushroom-shaped cloud 
And we know for certain that 
some lovely day 
Someone wUl set the spark off 
and we will all be blown away. 
You might also listen to Bob 
Dylan's "Talking World War m 
Blues." 

It has been said that Americans 
have a phobia about nuclear wea- 
pons. Remember the *64 cam- 
paign? You certainly couldn't vote 
tor Barry, because you remem- 
ber the television advertisement 
with the lltUe girl picking daisy 
petals during a countdown ana 
when she had finished plucking, 
an A.Bomb went off. No, we 
couldn't have "trigger-happy" 
Barry, who would certainly have 
pushed the button. 

I say we're on the beach again 
because slmUar tactics are afoot 
this election year. A current tele- 
vision advertisement emphasizes 
the point that Humphrey purport- 
edly voted for the nuclear nonpro- 
llferatlon treaty and Nixon would 
not. Naturally the reason why 
the former Vice-President chose 
such a course of action remains 
unexplained. Next thing you know, 
an A.Bomb goes off, and while 
you watch thenumshroom-shaped 
cloud grow, you are told "Hum- 
phrey-Muskle . , . There Is No 
Alternative," 

Wallace has chosen General 
LeMay as his running mate and 
the general Is Just back from 
Vietnam. Ifthere aren't results at 
Paris, WaUace would seek a mili- 
tary victory, relying heavily 
on the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and 
would not rule out conventional 
nuclear weapons, 

Herman Kahn has visualized 
the "balance sheet" approach to 
WW in — lives lost In terms 
of "megadeaths," He says 
that our initial encounter with 
Russia would cost from 60 to 100 
mUlion lives, but this Is feasi- 
ble, since those remaining could 
rebuild after nuclear fallout sub- 
sided. But theoretically 11 the 
war continues, there Is the pos- 
sibility of "overkill" which 
means kill all the people and 
have nuclear weapons yet remain- 
ing. 

Sen. Robert Kennedy's report 
of the Cuban missile crisis has 
recently been published. He says 
that at the time one of the Joint 
Chiefs of Staff urged nuclear wea- 
pons against Cuba and another 
was for an offensive invasion 
of the Russian mainland as "pre- 
ventltive medicine." 

Possible solutions to this 
insanity? Stop the escalation of 
nuclear weapons by policing and 
Inspection, which would be dif- 
ficult, or set up a cobalt twmb 
that would destroy the world 
and time It to go off when any 
country starts a nuclear war, 
whether by accident or otherwise. 
The latter choice is sort of rough 
on humanity In general, since 
every person in the world pays 
for the mistakes of one man or 
group of men. However, I point 
out that there are actually peo- 
ple in today's society who do ad- 
vocate such a view. 





Trap d'or 
Fashions 



864 THOUSAND OAKS BL. 
495-7708 



Stiung 




By^t/ie/c 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



ElttErtammcntl 



tootle/ £Mj(^ 




My 



Fair 
Beasley 



by Bill Bowers 



Today's column was supposed to be about the food in the cafe- 
teria, claims Beastey Trueheart boy reviewer, but tie didn't know 
how to spell 'malnutrition,' 



Jolly Green Giants 



Lawrence Turman, who produced the Graduate, and owns 16 per 
cent of the grosses, will make an estimated four million dollars. 
Jack Lemmon will probably squeeze somewhere around three mil- 
lion dollars for his percentage in The Odd Couple. Producer Sidney 
Beckerman has offered Warren Beatty a million dollars minimum 
to play Jesse James In his upcoming picture "A Dynasty of Western 
Outlaws." I think the real Jesse was In the wrong business. 



Read Post Hoste 

Dear Editor: 

Today 1 received the first copy 
of Echo. even missed chapel 
so I could read it post hastel) 
It was a most welcome sight to 
one stuck here in the Mecca of 
American Lutheranism. 

There are those of us here 
on the outer fringes who will be 
watching with great Interest as 
the year progresses, I especially 
enjoyed the articles by the ASB 
President and the acting dean of 
the college, Iwthexpresslngcom. 
mon goals for a potentially great 
institution. 

Unfortunately, It seems that 
Mr. Reltan still does not under- 
stand what really went on last 
year. Oh well, 1 guess we for- 
mer "negative** leaders of the 
student t>ody can just be glad he 
Is in no position to unroll what 
we thought were some of the 
positive contributions made dur- 
ing the last academic year. 

Do keep the news coming from 
CLC, as it is more than wel- 
come. Best of luck for the com- 
ing year. 

Sincerely, 
George Chesney 
CL.C, Alumnus 
St. Paul, Minnesota 



Bit Bar Parts 



Immaturity 



Alter learning that President Johnson had withdrawn the nomina- 
tion of Abe Fortas for Chief Justice, Jack Carter cracked: "There 
go de Judgel" 

Dick Cavett, referring to a dizzy starlet who'd been on his 
ABC-TV show, says she was so dumb "her conversation had to 
be dubbed, 

Gary Owens of Laugh-In quips that some disgruntled political 
candidates are demanding the elimination of pre-election voter 
surveys on the groii/ids Hiey are "poll-ish" jokes. 

fat McCorniick axui Don Kickles traded opinions oi a new movie 
that Just opened. Pat's verdict; "I came in late, but I wish I'd 
missed It from tlie beginning." 

Carol Lawrence notes that a lot of men like to be married 
February 29, "Then, they only have to remember their anniversary 
once every four years." 

Speaking of Jolly Green Olajits, Harold Robblns just sold screen 
rights to "The Inheritors" to Joseph Levine for over a million 
dollars and Robblns hasn't started to write the book yet: Claims 
Hank Grant of the Hollywood Reporter: "Selling screen rights to 
a book that hasn't been written yet is like Georgie Jessel awaiting 
the birth of his next bride in a maternity ward." 

Rod Steiger is going to star in a biography of W.C. Fields, Well, 
well. 



Even More 



Bob Hope, on seeing the new Boeing 707 for the first time ex- 
claimed: "They can't hijack this baby. It's bigger than Cuba." 

Words of advice from Dean Martin: "Don't bite your fingernails;^ 
remember what happened to Venus de Milol" 

JimI Hendrix will be on Ed Sullivan November 10. 

James Drury of the Virginian was made honorary chief*of-polIce 
In Tlajuana last week. I'll bet he had his hands full. 

Tom Kennedy of You Don't Say is sure that if heart transplants 
really get off the ground medically, someone will open a spot on the 
Sunset Strip called Casa de Cardiac. 

Sammy Davis Jr. and Bill Cosby are planning a tour of The 
Odd Couple as a fund-raiser. To benefit whom we don't know, but 
it probably won't be Wallace. 

Incidentally Las Vegas bookmakers (In Vegas that's oddsmakers) 
are now so sure Nixon will be our next President, they're not 
taking any more bets on him. And Nixon Is so sure he's only 
shaving once a day. 

Rod Steiger is getting three-quarters of a million dollars for play- 
ing in the biography ol W.C. Fields, Weil, well, welllll 



Remember 



If Olga San Juan married Arthur Hill, she'd be Olga San Juan 
Hill. 



Dear Editor: 

Talk about being immature, 
this campus taices the cake. In 
the last few days there has been 
a great deal of campaign material 
posted on this campus. I've had 
several candidates complain that 
they can't keep anything up be- 
cause someone seems to tear 
ttieir posters down as fast as they 
put them up. Mot only that but 
there's been a great deal of de- 
facing the ones that do remain. 
Can't we grow up a little and 
show a little courtesy. 

I also wish to encourage the 
persons who are supporting na- 
tional political candidates. Don't 
dlspalr If your efforts are des- 
troyed. I wonder what immature, 
self-centered, unethical student 
tore down the fabulous poster on 
Mount Clef Inn describing our 
Presidential choices as Tweedle- 
dum and Tweedle-dee and George 
Wallace, 

Rob Anderson 

Christianity 

And The Church 

Dear Editor: 

In response to your answer 
of Rev. Drew's letter; don't con- 
fuse "Christianity" with the 
Christian church. 

Rex Baumgartner 

P.S, And for you Rev. Drew's, 
don't conftise the Lutheran 
Church with Christianity. 



The surest way to prevent se- 
ditions is to take away the mat- 
ter of them; for if there be fuel 
prepared, it is hard to tel! whence 
the spark shall come that shall 
set on fire. 

— Baron 



Doug Wameke— Don't forgetll! 
Leave $45,000 in small unmark- 
ed bills (and three Kellogg's box. 
tops) in CLC Box 2319 before 
Monday. 

Arnold Cohen 
Cohen, Cohen, and Cohen Law 

Associates 



Unique Corsage . Department 

Ask ahiiiil llir ili>.. ininl tin ( 'l.(" -liiili ntv 




Citt 



FLORAL & GIFT SHOP 



CREATIVE FLORAL ARTISTRY 

1285 Thousand Oaks Boulevard 

Thousand Oaks, California 

80W97-1$44 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




/u 4e* <<>> 



rtOtP 1^ fAAC !f Lee 5ee youk 5tupent eoprcA^!' 



The 'TWountclef Echo" Is the weekly publication of the associated 
students of California Lutheran College. 

Deadline for receiving articles for publication is noon, Monday 

preceedlng the Friday of publication. 

The address of the "Mountclef Echo" is Box 2226, California 
Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California 913C0, 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 

SSES2SHS2SES2SZSiS2S2S2SJSaS2S2SZS2SES2S2S2S2S2SHS2SESZS2S2S2S2S2S2S2S2SESHS2Sa52S2?2S2S2HS 

Mountclef ECHO 



1 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Entertainment Editor 
Bill Bowers 

Feature Editor 
Bob Passehl 

NeUB Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; v^hen 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— livn Joimm 



Composition Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 

BuBineee Manager 
Penny Smith 

Photographer 
Ray DiGiglio 
Rick Rullman 






a 
a 
a 
a 



Staff Writers- -Kerry Denman, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, 
Robert Leake, Steven Williams, Linda Berens 



52S2S2S2S2S2S2S2S2S2SJS?SJS2S25JSZS2S2SJS!S2SHS2S2S?5? 




fi. 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



^ 



BEER-RIN-GAMES 




C^pm Hut 

BEEf^ • HAMBURGERS • bTtArvS 
POOL • \ND PRETTY GlRUb. TOO' 



DANCING TO COME! I! 



1008 LOS AR BOLES (NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 49 -'137 




Pagfr*4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Current Events Blues 

Xto the tune of "The Times, ^ey Are A 'Changln 

Come gather round students, whatever your class. 
Put down your beer bottles, don't light up your grass. 
It seems from our slumber ive're waking en masse. 
And can you believe what we're seeing; 
Events that are gettln* us up off our ass. 
For the school, It is a 'changln*. 

A tray-ln, two panty»raids — much more to come. 

We've taken so much, it makes Rosenthal glum. 

Trask gets it from both sides; his work can't be done, 

So now we have two resignations. 

But one man's a martyr, the other's a bum, 

For the school, it is a 'changln'. 

We learn there will be no more ball games to win; 
Our budget Is doctored, a secret it's been. 
And who are the ones who've committed this sin? 
The same ones who hollered last summer 
That Toll had been secretly sneaking Trask tn. 
Oh the school, it is a 'changln*. 

We're here to be taught, and It's done rather well, 

But some crab because they expect a hotel. 

And so for three days we will have show and tell, 

Ostensibly for "new direction'* 

Watch out our direction's not stral^t down to Hell 

For the school, It is a 'changln'. 

We say "Let's take over!" but what is the use — 

We've Just seen our own leaders* budget abuse. 

By driving (or power it seems we*ve induced 

An unending war with the Powers, 

Our great moratorium's really a truce. 

For the school, it is a 'changln'. 

TALK STUDENT CONFERENCE — SAN ANTONIA 



VOLITION 



by Kwapinski 

The Mainstream 

since this Is an election year (in case anyone hadn't noticed) 1 
thought I should take time to put In a few good words for a grand 
old American Institution, the praises of which don't seem to be sung 
very much lately. And the very framework of which has been quaver- 
ing more than usual. The institution doesn't have columns, gothlc 
doors, and moss growing all overir." wope. TTiat Institution is the 
political mainstream; i.e. most of you out there. It would be next to 
Impossible to draw a neat line between what constitutes the main- 
stream in the United States, and what doesn't. It would be reasonably 
accurate, however, to say that the political mainstream Is based 
largely, though not entirely, on the existence of a broad middle class; 
and is composed of liberals who regard the status quo as a valid 
starting point for peaceful change; conservatives who regard It as 
a valid place in which to promote their values, and moderates who 
probably Include most of the people in the mainstream anyway. 

That broad mainstream, however hard it may be to put one's 
finger on It, has probably been the largest factor accounting for the 
high degreeof political stability whcihAmerlca has enjoyed throughout 
most of its existence. To be sure, we have had violence and politi- 
cal disruption. Plenty of it. But the American government and 
constitutional system, even during the Civil War, have remained 
stable and have not been In any real danger of being destroyed 
or overthrown. Most Americans — liberal, conservative and mo- 
derate — have remained loyal to our Constitution and basic form of 
government. 

It hardly needs mentioning that ttie broad political center, and 
the American political system itself, are once again being tried by 
the fire of stress, divlslveness — and outright political attack. 
And once again we all must answer a simple question: Shall we stick 
by our constitutional system, or shall we abandon It? In this question, 
there can be no "third choice" of standing back and leaving politics 
to the politicians. Government is too Important fbr that; and In a 
democratic republic, everytrady Is a politician as soon as he walks 
into that voting booth, 

1, for one, plan to stick by our system and to stay in the political 
mainstream — especially when 1 compare It with what the leftwing 
extremists, rlghtwing extremists, and so-called "antl-establishmenf 
torces In our society have to offer. As Eric Hoffer recently put it, 
America may now be a pig heaven, but if tlie radicals took over It 
would become a pig sty. The leftists offer nothing but pure unadul- 
terated totalitarianism, as their actions on some of our college 
campuses indicate. These are, to put it simply, the new Fascists. 
Their tactics are Fascist, their morality is Fascist, and their 
contemptuous disregard for Individual rights smacks more of Attlla 
and the Huns than of any civilized person. The rlghwlngers, mean- 
while, offer emotional alarmism rather than rational patriotism. 
Their racism and hatemongerlng belie any claim by them to be the 
defenders of Americanism — and their attempts to equate their 
Ideology with the Word of God are too brazen to deserve further 
thought. 

How to answer the extremists? The bold, confident pronounce- 
ments of the demagogues cannot be answered by equivocation and 
vacillation on the part of those In the mainstream. In opposition 
to their ethics and ideology, we can proudly proclaim our ethics and 
Ideology. This does not mean that we should become impractical. 
I suggest that the traditional American belief In practicality and 
Individual liberty are among the most profoundly ethical and 
Ideological positions ever conjured up in human history. Likewise, 
It does not require us to be divisive and narrowmlnded, TTiere 
Is plenty within the American heritage for liberals and conserva- 
tlves as well as moderates to be united on. It simply requires us 
to recognize that American Ideals are greater than anything the 
extreqilsts have to offer us. It's time we acted like It. In times 
like these, America needs more enemies and detractors about 
like Ciister needed more Indians; and It's time we proudly proclaim- 
ed that. 



Kingsmen 

Sneak 
By Leopards 

by Rob Anderson 



I was proud to see my pre* 
diction of last week come true. 
We did win by 7 with the final 
score 21-14. This week I won't 
hazard a prediction except that 
the Kingsmen can win If they 
play anything like they did against 
Whittier. 

The game against La Verne 
was not very Impressive, It seem- 
ed Incredible that this could be 
the same team that decisively 
beat the Whittier Poets one week 
before, 

I don't want to be to critical 
because I know that I couldn't 
have done as well. However, 
the otfense did lack a balanced 
attack like I saw last week. 
If It had not been for what may 
be the strongest factor that our 
offense has, namely Bruce Nel- 
son and Joe Stouch, we would 
never have scored. The 14 
penalties we received cost us 
a lot, 124 yds. Generally we 
looked sloppy, much like a team 
In Us first or second game. 

TTie Kingsmen defense saved 
the game for us. It took 66 
interceptions by them to hold 
La Verne to two T.D.'s. Our 
team Is now the natloi/s lead- 
ing Interceptor with 22 tor the 
season. The defense still doesn't 
look like the traditional Kings- 
men who in the past have held 
their opponents to gaining very 
few yards on the ground. 

I hope to see an Inspired team 
on the field tomorrow as the 
Kingsmen are hosts to the tough 
team from Canada, Simon Fra- 
sler. 

Knaves 

The Knaves had a first last 
week when they defeated U.C.S.B. 
34-0, It was our first victory over 
the Gauchoes, The score doesn't 
tell the whole story because on 
another day the game could have 
gone the other way. The Knaves 
now boast a 5-0 record for the 
season. They are looking to make 
history again by being the first 
team to complete a full season 
without a defeat. Today they play 
Whittier there in what should be 
a good game. 

Number 86 Is Tim ^iJelr.Oast 
week I didn't know his name), 
He along with a host of others 
played an extremely fine game 
against U.C.S.B. ^^js^e proud 
of the Knaves and^pe they fin- 
ish the season und^feated,.Cood 
luck. 




FIFTH 

GENERATION 

JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Cemologists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

i:idelphl 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: 5-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



Students 
Offered A Home 



MR. St MRS. JAMES CLAUCK, 
2340 Calle Verbena, Thousand 
Oaks, phone number 7-1138, 
would like to open their home 
to students (or anyone who would 
like a ctiange of pace or atmos- 
phere for an hour or two. 

Mr, Clauck Is a model airplane 
enthusiast. Both of the couple like 
young people around and they have 
done this before in other com- 
munities where they have lived. 

Give them a call If you would 
like to accept their Invitation at 
any time. Tlielr telephone num» 
ber 7-1138. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




^l^sg- 



"Tell th' Mana&ei? that wi-mT>ie new sQinmeNr ^T>^(^^K 

WE Cfi-H rtOUP TH pfSlCE ON Th' ^aP^A/T ^f^CML. " 

What's Wrong 
Witti'The "Red Baron? 



by Jlona Volkman 



Isn't the whole thing a one sided 
story? ITie proud aristocratic 
Prussian World War I officer 
was trying to make a living up- 
holding his country's honor In 
the Tories of battle and what 
happens — he Is turned Into 
public enemy No. 1. What is his 
crime? Does he smoke? Does he 
have bad breath? Are we even 
certain he hates dogs? Tliere 
are obviously two sides to the 
story. Maybe Snoopy is Just a 
bad shot. Let's make this a fair 
fight. If Snoppy runs for Presi- 
dent on the Webers for Lunch 
platform, we must demand equal 
rights for the Baron with aLang- 
endorfs for Fruehstueck ticket. 
As to the constitution. If we turn 
the White House into a doghouse, 
what would be the objection to a 
Pennsylvania Ave. Hofbrau? 

Are you a thinking person? 
Or does propaganda lead you 
down its desired paths?. If you 



are the type who doesn't take 
everything for granted, then think 
about supporting the efforts of 
the German Club. The German 
Club attempts to expose anach- 
ronisms and reexamine world 
issues, maybe. The German Club 
might even have regular monthly 
meetings. For those dramatically 
Inclined radio plays, stories, and 
poetry will be recorded for the 
language labs. Guest speakers 
and "outings" concerning Euro- 
pean life, politics, and art are 
planned. Parties and German din- 
ners will be climaxed by a raid 
on a German delicatessen (no 
kosher pickles.) These and many 
events not talked about in lieu 
of campus spies are going to 
make the German Club one of 
the more challenging organiza- 
tions on campus. 

For security reasons the 
names of advisors, officers and 
key supporters are kept carefully 
hidden from the public. 



HARVEY'S 
A UTO PAR TS 

Discount Foreimi Car 

1738 MoorprkRd. ^ 

To Stiideits Parts 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



La Dolce Vita 





Sunday, Oct. 27, LA DOLCE VITA, 
Italy, 1961 

The most controversial European film in many year^ LA 
DOLCE VITA is, in essence, an analysis of one side of con- 
temporary Roman life told in a number of sequences of a 
cynical, yet naive journalist (Marcello Mastroianni ) . On an 
even broader scale, it dissects and lays open a whole swath 
of society, exposing the decay and tragedr of over-civilization. 



• " -'■ te 



Recording & Camera Supplies 



Comjo Q/illaQ£. C.amzra 




color prucessiiKj Ltj i\ODAI\ 



CONEJO V]Li_AGE Mall 

THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 9I360 



495-S716 




■DwJ*-^ 



.iiiiniiiiiyminn aan 



©q-nqjSi^ 



BasB 



^"Who are you?" said the Prime Minister, opening thtf ^ppr. j#C V .^ , 

"I am God',*t replied the stranger. 

"I don't believe you'*, sneered the Prime Minister. "Show me a miracle." 

And God showed the Prime Minister the miracle of birth. 

"Pah", said the Prime Minister. "My scientists are creating life in test 
tubes and have nearly solved the secret of heredity . . by cross-breeding we can 
produce flsh and mammals to our design. Show me a proper miracle." 

And God caused the sky to darken and hailstones came pouring down. 

"That'4 nothing." said the Prime Minister, picking up the telephone to 
the Air Ministry. "Send up a meteorological plane and sprinkle the clouds 
with silver chloride crystals." 

And the plane went up and sprinkled the clouds which had darkened the 
world and the hailstones stopped pouring down and the sun shone brightly. 
"Show me another", said the Prime Minister. 
And God caused a plague of frogs to descend on the land. 
The Prime Minister picked up the telephone. 

"Get the Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries", he said to the operator, 
"and instruct them to procure a frog killer as myxomatosis killed rabbits." 

And soon the land was free of frogs and the people gave thanks to the 
Prime Minister and erected laboratories in his name. 

"Show me another", sneered the Prime Minister. 

And God caused the sea to divide. 

The Prime Minister picked up his direct link telephone to the Polaris 
submarine. 

"'Lob a few rCBM's into AnUrctica and melt the icecap please, old man." 
And the ice melted into water and the sea came rushing back. 

"I will kill the firstborn." said God. 

"Paltry tricks", said the Prime Minister. "Watch this." 

He pressed a button on his desk. And missiles flew to their pre- 
ordained destinations and H-bombs split the world asunder and radio- 
activity killed ^y^ry mortal thing. 

"I can raise the dead", said God. 

"Please", said the Prime Minister, in his cardboard coffin, 
"let me live again." 

Why, who are you?" said God, closing the lid. 

Anon. 



S 



^*********»«****'^'********'^*«^"*««****' 



Students Present -. 
Views On McCarthy 



On 
Senator McCarthy 

by Nancy Pingree 

"The country must act to es- 
tablish conditions for equality. 
There Is no longer any excuse 
tor poverty; we must be morally 
responsible. This appeal must 
be taken seriously and the Viet- 
namese War Is not to be exclude 
ed." 

This quotation, taken from the 
brief words that Senator McCar- 
thy spoke here, Invalidates any 
statement that he had nothing to 
say, that he was not worth the 
wait. The quote and what he said 
before It and after It establish 
that he definitely said something 
and said something worth getting 
Involved In. 

McCarthy was unafraid to say 
that the War is not defensible, 
that it's time poverty was no 
longer ignored, that a rational ap- 
proach to the Draft Is possible, 
and that something must be done 
about our government. A govern- 
ment whose power Is increasingly 
concentrated In the Executive 
Branch, and whose Chief Execu- 
tive has begun to refer to the 
other d^artments as "mine," 
Mr, Shelnbaum Introduced him 
as a man who had established or 
was trying to establish the idea 
of '*new politics" which Mc- 
Carthy spoke of as the **new 
politics of participation." He de» 
sires a responsible government 
which Is formed by and for res- 
ponsible people. He asks thepeo- 
poQslble people to look at the is- 
sues without fear and prejudice, 
but most Importantly he asks that 
they at least examine them. He 
felt it a challenge to accom- 
plish these things, yet, to him 
is It not a challenge of leader- 
ship, rather a challenge to find 
someone who will express the 
public will for the public good. 
The "new politics" is not even 
new when taken In this way, be- 
cause, as McCarthy pointed out, 
It was with this attitude that 
the Revolutionary War was fought 
and the JDeclaratlon of Independ- 
"-ance wa| signed. 

"Integrity of conscience" Is 
also a part of this idea. He ex< 
tends this even to the young men 
who have left this country to 
avoid the War. The Integrity of 
these people must be proved and 
he believes to do so they must 
be offered amnesty and an oppor- 
tunity. 

He also mentioned the respon- 
sibility of citizens who are una- 
ble to vote and the Influence that 
they can exert. Even before he 
came some students In the 
audience proved this statement 
J by accepting an offer to.ilart an 
/ organization on campus to try to 



TRIPLE YOUR EFFECTIVE 
READING speed: 
College Students 
Do Better: 
EVELYN WOOD 

READING DYNAMICS 
for information: 
(213) 386-8370 



Southpaw 
McCarthy 

by Andy Opsal 

Senator McCarthy In his CLC 
campus address said, "I wanted 
to, . .express their public judg- 
ment with reference to the war 
in Vietnam, , . ." This was one 
of his motives In running for 
the Presidential office in the 
primaries. 

Further on In the Senator's 
speech he stated, "We might 
even give some thought to of* 
ferlng a kind of amnesty to those 
young people who have left the 
country. , , ." 

Now in these two statements 
by McCarthy, he admits that we 
are at war, even though It Is not 
officially declared. He Is for an 
amnesty (political pardon) for 
those who have left the country. 

Even though I am against the 
Selective Service System, I must 
still maintain that a person who 
comm'lts defection (abandonment 
of duty) and flees to another 
country Is, although not official- 
ly, but rather morally a traitor. 
Also, anyone who condones or 
advocates that "We" (the U.S.A,) 
should welcome these characters 
with an offiflcal — your excused 
poor little traitor — policy. Is 
in my opinion, about as close to 
official peace time treason as 
one can possibly get. And such 
a one is Ho Chi McCarthy, 

On an Issue of poverty Mc- 
Carthy said that, ", , On the 
twenty years since the end of 
the war we have achieved the 
kind of mastery over the eco- 
nomy so that we no longer have 
the excuse of having large num- 
bers of our people live in po- 
verty," If in saying "we," this 
Minnesota Senator means the U.S. 
Federal Government, Iwouldllke 
to state that he seems to want to 
turn Uncle Sam into Papa Sam, 
and enslave every citizen, es- 
pecially the poor, into child- 
like dependency upon the Father- 
hood of Southpaw Socialism. 



persuade people to write McCar- 
thy in on the November baUot, 
McCarthy made no reference 
to his future political activities 
nor did he make any statement 
as to the coming elections or to 
what Is happening within his poli- 
tical party. Yet, just from what 
he said here, It is evident that 
what Mr, Shelnbaum said Is true 
— he Is a man who sets stan- 
dards andwho has principles. And 
contrary to what Mr, Powell 
said when he spoke here, Mc. 
Carthy did not seem the least 
"castrated;" he did not even 
seem temporarily sterilized. 



Thank You 



Editor 

Thanks to all for makIng"HIgh 
School Day", Oct. 5, a most in. 
teresting day for my friends and 
myself, I found the students, fa- 
culty, cheerleaders, and even an 
insurance agent helpful. 

One thing though, did you have 
to beat U.C.S.D, so badly? 

Kings men, we love you? 1 7 
From San Diego, 
Colleen Rice 



BEAUTY STORES 



CONEJO VrLLAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER 

345 MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CAUF. 

PHONE 495-a002 



^i 



COSMETICS 

SHAMPOOS 

TINTS 



:OLD WAVES 
HAIR SPRAYS 
WIGS 

WIG SUPPLIED 
GIFTS 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



THE mmm (mk pacmge 



There is a man somewhere who has nothing. 
Maybe you'd like to give him something. 
Here are some suggestions. 

Send him patience. He'll appreciate it for 
the rest of his life. 

Send him understanding. It's some- 
thing he can use. 

Send him kindness. That's something 
that'll never go out of style. 

Send him the one thing only you can 
give him. Send him you. 

The Peace G)rps, Washington, D.C. 







^f 



^ 



advHtiting contributad for Uw puUk flDOd fi^ 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



The Year Of 

Our Disenchantment 



by Frank Nausin 



The understatement of the 
year may be Is that this Is 
going to be a critical election 
year. We have already seen the 
fiasco in Chicago and the rub- 
ber stamp in Miami. The third 
party candidate has said that 
neither of the major party can- 
didates offer "a dime's worth 
of difference," Let us look at 
these candidates. Humphrey and 
Nixon are both proven politicians 
and play the game very well. Yet 
there is a moderation and lack 
of commitment in these two can- 
didates. Wallace does have com- 
mitment, but to many, the things 
he is commited to are totally 
unacceptable. 

All three candidates have one 
thing in common. They are all 
weakly or totally uncommitted to 
trtit. which is human. To put it 
another way, they neglect the 
cries of the poor in order to 
please '"big business", or as 
some people have called It "the 
monied interests." None of them 
have come out strongly on the in- 
justice in the country, and Wal- 
lace even draws much of his sup- 
port from racist voters. 

But enough about these three 
"gems". What about the people 
who just might care about other 
people, Instead of placing mater- 



ial gain first? Who are these peo- 
ple to vote for? How -can they 
hope to remain within the frame- 
work of what we now know as 
political parties. 

They had two candidates, one 
who was assasinated the other 
who was all but annihlliated, at 
the Democratic convention. With 
both of their candidates out of 
the running, whom do they follow? 
Let us face it, there is no one, 
Eugene McCarthy, who just was 
on campus, started a movement, 
a movement that has never been 
seen in this country. McCarthy 
has been defeated by the party 
elite, and Kennedy has been slain 
but the Idea of a government of 
and for the people must not die 
or be defeated. It must continue 
to persevere, to attempt to be 
human, to attempt to be just and, 
most of all, to attempt to set up 
a society in which the cries of 
the poor and disenfranchised can 
be heard over the whispers of 
"big business". In the words of 
Tennyson, 

"Ah, what shall I be at fifty, 
Should nature keep me alive. 
If I find the world so bitter 
When I am but Twenty-five? 



Is the glass 

half empty or 

half full? 



PEOPLE PLEASIN' 
PIZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday & Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



2S2SES2SiSHS2SHS2SES2S2S2S25ES2SES2S2S2SaS2S 






ConeJo3nn<^ 



MOTEt 



V DELUXE FACILITIES AT MODEST RATES 
VSINGLES, DOUBLES & CONNECTING ROOMS 

^ KITCHENETTES ond APARTMENTS 

• FULLY EQUIPPED 
VAIR CONDITIONED 

• COURTESY COFFEE 

V ROOM PHONES 
V FREE TV 

V HEATED POOL 

V PUTTING GREEN 

• very CONVENIENTLY LOCATED 
• WEEKLY RATES AVAILABLE 

SOO I. THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 




495-7413 




HELP wanted: 

Part-time sales 
Your own hours 

$20- per sale 
$50- for each 

additional sales- 
man recruited 
EVELYN WOOD 

READING DYNAMICS 
(213) 386-8370 
ask for Dave Clark 





II 




21 



t>,.. 



-V- 



Calendar 



DATE EVENT 

Oct. 25 j.V. football vs. Whittier 
CLC Night at Shakey 's 
Convocators 
Candidate Night 

Oct. 24 JR-SR Dance 

Sadie Hawkins 

Varsity vs. Simon Eraser 

Board of Regents 

Oct. 27 "La Dolce Vita" 

Oct. 28 Symphony^ Rehearsal 

Oct. 29 Homecoming Skits 

Oct. 30 Recital Class 

Founders' Day Convocation 

Nov. 1 A. M.S. Movie and Dance 

J.V. football vs. Redlands 

Nov. 2 Varsity vs. Occidental 
Sophomore Shack 
Dr . Adams 



TIME 



PLACE 



3 : 00pm 
7:30pm 

9: 00am 
8:i5pm 


There 
Shakey ' s 
CLC 
Gym 


8:00pm 
All Day 
2 : 00pm 
8:30am 


Gym 

Off Campus 

Here 

L.T. 


7 : 00pm 


Gym 


7 : 00pm 


K-1 


7:0Dpm 


Gym 


7 :pm 
9:30am 


L.T. 
Gym 


3 : OOpra 


Gym 
Here 


8 : OOpm 

Evening 

ll:00am-3:00 


There 
Gym-L . T . 
Gym 



Nov. 3 


Early American Comedy 


7 : OOpm 


Nov. 4 


Symphony Rehearsal 


7:00 pm 


Nov. 5 


Drama Club 
Religious Activities 


7: OOpm 


Nov. 6 


S.C.T.A. Film 






Recital Class 


7:00pm 




Mid-Quarter grades due 






Last day to drop if passing 





L.T. 

K-1 

L.T. 
Gym 

F-1 
L.T. 



Nov. 7 



Rehearsal for Coronation 



Gym 



SPORTING GOODS 



OUR TRUST IS OUR aYM 



A FOX WEST COAST THEATRE 



FOX CONEJO 



\lHOUSftWU OAKS i'i'j J^iiiif 



w. 



"dad's toy shop' 



TPOPHIES AND ENGRAVING Apr 
HUNTING nSHING CAMTirj^ i 
TEAM SUPPLIERS 

ATHLETIC SHOES - MUNSINGWEAR SHIRTS 
"WE RENT MOST EVERYTHING' 

1742 MOORPARK RD. ^^ ^ 



495-0505 



i- YMdNU ST . I 

*IF Ht HOUtRS 
LET HIM GO* 

COLOR 

* ^>^ ^^~ a^v* ^^H ^^^ M^B ^^^ ^^V ^H« ^^^ ^^^ ^^H W* 

Ml I) - TMl Kh 

-:(\i) P.M. - 4:0(1 P.M. 
I HIIMY 

'':ilO P.M.- '>:i'tl P.M.I 1 :(10 P.M. 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Kingsmen Stave Off La Verne 

Prep For Simon Fraser 



by Larry Anderson 



Aided by six pass Intercep- 
tions, three by Defensive Half 
back Dave Spurlock, the Call 
fomia Lutheran College Kings 
men defeated the La Verne Leo 
pards, 21>14, In a Saturday after 
noon grid battle at CLC. The 
win marked the sixth consecu. 
tlve triumph by the Thousand 
Oaks footballers over La Verne 
In the seven.year series between 
the rival schools. 

While the Interceptions helped 
to stifle the Leopards, penalties 
kept Cal Lutheran off balance 
for most of the contest. In the 
end CLC's vaunted defense and 
the talented toe of Robby Robin* 
son were the deciding factors 
for the Kingsmen in subduing 
scrappy La Verne, 

CLC Jumped out to a 7-0 lead 
In the first quarter when a poor 
snap from center fbrced Leopard 
Punter Mike Culton to run the 
ball on fourth down, where he 
was nailed to give the Kingsmen 
Ideal field position on the La 
Verne 20. Five thrusts into the 
line, the last one four yards 
up the middle by Halfback Joe 
Stouch, resulted in a score. Rob, 
Inson converted, 

Robinson booted home a 36- 
yard field goal in the second 
quarter, and Kingsmen Quarter- 
back Bob Fulenwlder found End 
Jim Quiring all alone later in the 
quarter and hit the speedy receiv- 
er with a pass that covered half 
the distance of a 75-yard touch- 



down play. Stouch ran for two 
points on the conversion, making 
the score 18-0, CLC, 

La Verne tallied just before 
the half on a quarterback sneak 
by Mike Clifton to pull the Leos 
closer, 18*6, 

Robinson's second field goal 
of the day, a 41-yarder in the 
third quarter that established, 
a new school record in field goal 
distance, wrote finis to the Kings, 
men point gathering for the day, 
Robinson was selected Back of 
the Game for his stalwart per- 
formance that provided the win- 
ning seven points In addition to 
kicking off and rushing for 62 
yards In four carries for a 15,5 
yards.per-carry average. 

The Leopards threatened re- 
peatedly In the fourth quarter, 
but timely pass Interceptions by 
the Kingsmen thwarted any La 
Verne advances save for a three- 
yard TD plunge by Halfback 
Larry Houg, A Cllfton-to-Mike 
Daniels pass accounted for the 
two-point conversion to bring the 
score to the final, 2U14. 

Once again the leading ground 
gainers for the Kingsmen were 
Halfback Stouch and Fullback 
Bruce Nelson, who In 22 and 21 
carries gained 124 and 95 yards, 
respectively. 

Right Offensive Guard John 
DUlon was hailed by Coach Bob 
Shoup as Lineman of the Game 
tor a performance that was an- 



other In a string of consistent 
games by the 210'lb, Junior. Shoup 
says the game films prove Dillon 
to be consistent In executing 
blocking assignments while 
utilizing excellent technique. Dil- 
lon serves as the trap blocker 
on running plays and Is a prime 
factor in the success of the CLC 
running game. 

Saturday afternoon at the 
Kingsmen Field Simon Fraser 
University will confront Califor- 
nia Lutheran in what CLC Ath- 
letlc Director John Siemens 
terms "the biggest game to date 
for our guys." Simon Fraser 
sports a victory over Cal Wes. 
tern, which indicates how tough 
the Clansmen must be, 

Simon Fraser is led by Quar- 
terback Wayne Holm, a "one- 
man team" who is one of the 
leaders in NAIA total offense, 
Saturday's battle will pit Holm 
against the nation's leading pass 
Interception defense, as CLC has 
swiped 22 enemy passes in just 
five games. 

Holm's two favorite pass re- 
ceivers, Mike Berg andTed War- 
kentln, are healthy and ready for 
action. Action there will be Sat- 
urday at 2:00 p,m. on the Kings- 
men Field — Simon Fraser Uni- 
versity vs. California Lutheran 
College, 





(photo by Rullman) 




Evolution of the Undergraduate 



by Dick Wolfsie 



Harvey is a freshman. In high 
school he represented the third floor 
water fountain — now he's a nobody. 
Harvey misses his mother very much. 
In fact, he even writes the maid twice 
a week. Harvey is very optimistic 
about college, he wants to learn and 
he thinks college will be interesting. 
Color Harvey confused and soon to he 
disillusioned and laboring under a 
misconception. Harvey reads Play- 
boy because everyone else does. He 
wears a plaid shirt and chinos. 



Harvey is a junior. He has final- 
ly realized that the purpose of edu- 
cation is not to study facts, but to 
seek TRUTH, stomp out CONFORMI- 
TY, and rationalize imORALITY, 
Harvey will picket for such things as 
SEX and DRUGS. Later on he will 
mature <wid canpaign for one way 
bottles, and wider bob-sleds. Har- 
vey wears sun glasses so everyone 
will recognize him. He reads Play- 
boy because it's intellectual. Har- 
vey doesn't wear socks or shoes. 
Harvey doesn't iron ihis shirt, hejusti 
rearranges the wrinkles. 





Harvey is a sophomore. When Har- 
vey calls the girls ' dorm he asks if 
there were any messages. When Har- 
vey does poorly on m exam he ex- 
plains how unimportant tests ore, but 
when he does well, he stresses the 
the importance of academic achieve- 
ment. Harvey is cool, slick, sharp, 
(the whole bit). 

Harvey looks atthe centerfold of Play- 
boy. Harvey wears a tie and jacke t to 
school. 



Harvey is a senior ??? I mean, 
Harvey IS a senior!!! His appearance 
is hauntingly similar to a freshman. 
Harvey thinks his education has been 
a waste, that graduate school will be 
boring, that he has no chance in life 
and that his draft board is breathing 
do¥m his neck. Harvey, as you can 
see, no longer labors under miscon- 
ceptions. Harvey doesn't read Play- 
boy; after four years of college, he 
can't afford it. 




•^^ 



►.-■-•-" 



EL TEATRO CAMPESIWO HERE 

MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



IPolume WflUir ^lumber 6 



inovemhcr i 



1968 



Homecoming Schedule 

California Lutheran College presents "The Ballad of The Kings- 
men" as Homecoming *68. The high-lights of the weekend will begin 
with the convocation on Friday at 3:00 in the afternoon with the Rov, 
Malcomb Boyd Jr. as the spealcer. He is the noted Episcopalian 



minister and author of such books 
as Are You Running with Me 
Jesus? 

Following the coronation cere- 
monies and the Queen's Re- 
ception, the evening entertain- 
ment will be brought to the stu- 
dent body and community by the 
Clara Ward Singers. Ttie Clara 
Ward Singers are rated as one 
of the best Gospel singing groups 
of the day. TTiey have toured 
throughout America and Europe 
and spent four weeks last year 
entertaining in Okinawa and Viet- 
nam for the USO. The Clara Ward 
Singers record for Verve 
Records Company and just com- 
pleted an engagement in Disney- 
land. 



Saturday at 1:30 the Kingsmen 
will host Cal Western on their 
field where they hope to show 
the Homecoming crowd a vic- 
tory. 

At 8:30 Saturday evening In 
,the CLC gym, the Homecoming 
Dance will take place. Entertain- 
ment and music will be provided 
by the Jimmy HendersonOrches- 
tra. Each year Mr, Henderson 
brings to CLC's Homecoming 
Dance fine quality in dancing 
and listening music. 

The Sunday morning service 
will be in the gym at 11 a.m. 
and Dr. Gaylerd Falde, Presi- 
dent of the South West Pacific 
District of the American Luther- 
an Church, will give the sermon 
and the alumni choir will sing. 



Pre- Homecoming events; 

Tuesday evening October 29 — presentation of queen candidates 
through skits by the various supporting classes, 

Friday November 1 — Selection of the 1968 Homecoming Queen 
by an all campus vote, Mt, Clef, 10 a.m. — 7 p.m. 

Homecoming Weekend: 



2;0Q it.ai. Cvii.vucatiori with the iieverend 
Malcolm Boyd Jr. 

4:00 — 5:00 p.m. Reception for Rev. Boyd in the CUB 
7:00 p.m. Coronation Ceremonies In the Gym 
8:15 p.m. The Clara Ward Singers 
9:00 p.m. Queen's Reception In the CUB 
10:30 p.m. Bon Fire — Pep Rally 

Saturday November 9 — 

8:30 a.m. Judging of Dorm decorations by faculty 

10:00 a.m. Mud Football 

10:00 to 11:00 a.m. Go Kart Races 

10:30 ajn. Fellows Luncheon, Los Robles 

11:00 a.m. Tricycle Races 

11:30 a.m. Student Picnic — Outdoor theatre 

11:30 a.m. Alumni Brunch — Meeting CLC Cafeteria 

1:00 p.m. pre-game activities 

1:30 p.m. Kingsmen vs Cal Western 

4:30 p.m. Alumni Reception in the CUB 

5:00 — 6:30 Homecoming Dinner In the dining hall 

8:30 p.m. Homecoming Ball with the Jimmy Henderson Orch, 

Sunday November 10 — 

11:00 a.m. Campus Communion Service with Dr. Gaylord Falde 

and the Alumni Choir 

1:00 — 4:00 p.m. Campus Open House 



Special: Legacy of Laughter 



The Academic Affairs Commission at California Lutheran College 
will present "Legacy of Laughter," an evening of the inlmatlble 
films of Laurel & Hardy, Charlie Chaplin, W.C. Fields and Buster 
Keaton in an Academic Affairs-compiled anthology of the early 
1900's, Sunday evening, November 3, starting at 7:00 p.m. in the 
Auditorium. It will be the fifth presentation in the school's Cinema 
Series, a time for everybody to laugh, and a trigl.comic end to an 
era that will never be again. 

The films, in their order of presentation, are: 
7:00 p.m. — "The Bank Dick", starring W.C. Fields, 1934, sound 
7:40 p.m. ^ "Daydreams", starring Buster Keaton, 1922, silent 
8:00 p.m. — "Easy Street," starring Charlie Chaplin, 1917, music 

and effects 
8:20 p.m. — "Two Tars," starring Laurel and Hardy, 1928, silent 
8:45 pjn. — "The Boat," Buster Keaton, 1921, silent 
9:10 p.m, — "Behind the Screen," Charlie Chaplin, 1916, music 

and effects 
9:30 p.m. — "Men O'War," Laurel and Hardy," 1929, sound 
10:00 p.m. — "Battling BItler," Buster Keaton, 1926, silent 
Student admission will be 25 cents. Fun for everybodyl 



I am Aquarius 
that as you thirst 
I drink. 

And Hera calls forth 
Your death 

I am Aquarius 
and you shall not 
bring your social 
mononoucleosis to my cup 

I am Aquarius. 
The Water Carrier. 
You thirst? 
Throw your own 
Pot. 



Delano Group 
Perform at CLC 



"El- Teatro Campeslno," the folk song and satirical theatrical 
company of the Delano farm workers, wUl perform at California 
Lutheran College, Friday, November 1, at 8:15 p,m. in the CLC 
Auditorium. "Teatro" wiU demonstrate the lusty combination of 

music satire and propaganda 




Is Nixon the One? 



By Miti'k Wiederandcrs- - - 
Like thousands ofother Ameri- 
can young people, I was very 
disappointed that Eugene McCar- 
thy was denied the Democratic 
nomination and that neither of 
the two major candidates for 
President offers a true '*peace 
alternative." The reality of the 
present situation, however, is 
that on Nov. 5 either Richard 
Nixon or Hubert Humphrey will 
be elected President. There are 
many strong differences in the 
two men besides their Vietnam 
positions. I have chosen Hum- 
phrey as the best of the two can- 
didates for the foUowng reasons: 
0) Running Mates. Sen, Muskie 
Is an extremely intelligent man 
(one of the few Phi Beta Kappas 
in Washington) who has demon- 
strated as a Senator and In his 
campaign that he could, if neces. 
sary, step into the Presidency 
should anything happen to HHH, 
He has shown a calm sense 
of commaiid and a respect for 
the opinions of others, two qual. 
ifies that made John Kennedy such 
a popular President, 

Agnew has simply not shown 
this potential, since theconven- 
tion his campaign has been a 
series of embarrasing blunders 
and I'm-sorry-I-didn't-mean-to- 
say that's. His remark Uiat "If 
you've seen one slum, you've 
seen them all" and his intern- 
perate rantings about widespread 
Communist conspiracies on col- 
lege campuses have shown both 
a lack of diplomacy and a serious 
lack of accurate knowledge. 

Since Nixon has promised a 
"thorough housec leaning" of the 
Cabinet, I am very skeptical of 
his judgment concerning ap- 
pointments In the light of Spiro 
Agnew. 

(2) Personal History, I am of 
the opinion that there is no such 
thing as a "new Nixon" and that 
neither he nor Hubert Humphrey 
has changed overnight. Richard 
Nixon has merely learned to keep 
his mouth shut at the right times. 
It is rather interesting to note 
that while Humphrey was risk- 
ing his political career in push- 



Ing for civil rights measures in 
the early 1950*s, Nixon was ac. 
tively engaged In Joe McCarthy's 
witch-hunting crusade, 

(3) Domestic Issues, Nixon has 
stated that he would scrap most 
of the Poverty Programs of the 
current administration and turn 
such responsibility over to "pri- 
vate enterprise," Private enter- 
prise, however, has shown little 
previous concern in the complex 
urban, racial, and educational 
problems which threaten us to- 
day. Programs such as Head 
Start and the Job Corps, while 
in constant need of improvement 
and evaluation, have given hun- 
dreds of ghetto youngsters the 
first real opportunities of their 
lives. It would seem rather crass 

to drop such programs in mid- 
stream before more successful 
means of dealing with such pro- 
blems have been proven, 

(4) Foreign Policy, The nu- 
clear arms race is sinister and 
suicidal. Consider the fact that 
never before In the history of 
the world has a large group 
of weapons simply been scrap, 
ped, and that there already exists 
enough nuclear weaponry to kill 
every human on the face of the 
earth. Yet Nixon wants to "de- 
lay" ratification of the non-pro- 
liferation treaty. He seems to 
retain the same old "fear theory" 
of world diplomacy which was 
officially held 15 years ago, I.e., 
that our continued superiority in 
the nuclear arms race will some- 
how make other powers feel that 
war with the U.S. is unthinkable, 
Korea and Vietnam, it seems, 
have taught us that this just is 
not so. I would hope that swift, 
effective, universal nuclear con- 
trol would be the goal for any 
Presidential aspirant. 

So if you sincerely believe that 
there is no dilference in the two 
candidates, consider the reasons 
I have mentioned above. You may 
consider after all that Hum- 
phrey's the one. 



which has established their repu- 
tation as one of today's most 
vital, earthy, and alive theatre 
groups. 

El Teatro Campeslno, a bi- 
lingual theatre, was created to 
teach and organize the farm work- 
ers. For their presentation at 
the Thousand Oaks campus, they 
will present their humorous 
"Actos," or skits which are the 
vehicle through which the pro* 
blems of the worker, the strike, 
and the union are dramatized. 
Director Luis Valdez has found 
that although the "use of come- 
dy originally stemmed from the 
necessity of lifting the striker's 
morale, we found we could make 
social points, not in spite of the 
comedy, but through It." El Tea. 
tro has won awards at the New- 
port Folk festival, an Oble award, 
and has appeared belcraiiie Se- 
nate Subcommittee on Migratory 
Labor. Though they recently com. 
pleted a very successful engage* 
ment at the Ash Grove, Teatro 
Is still basically concerned with 
performing for the farm workers 
in their own communities. 

In 1967, Teatro established a 
culture center In Del Rey, Call, 
fbmia. Self-supporting, the cen- 
ter strives to regain the personal 
and racial dignity of the Mexi- 
can-American, Proceeds from 
this performance are earmarked 
to further these goals. 

Tickets for the performance 
are on sale at Firebird Books 
in the Safeway mall, and at the 
Village Bookstore at Conejo Vll- 
lage. Prices are $2,00 for adults 
and 50 cents for students with 
I.D. cards. For further informa. 
tion contact John Guth, public 
Information department, Califor. 
nia Lutheran College, 495-2181, 
ext, 116. 



Pope 
Praises Youth 

VATICAN CITY (CPS)— Pope 
Paul, In an audience yesterday, 
said "The new generation de- 
serves praise" for Its rebellion 
against '^traditional hypocri- 
sies." 

Tlie Pope called youngpeople's 
reactions in protests and demon- 
strations "unleashed against 
well-being, against the bureau- 
cratic and technological order, 
against a society deprWedofsup. 
erior and really human Ideals, 
perhaps the result of Insuffer* 
ance of psychological, moral and 
spiritual mediocrity. . .against 
the impersonal uniformity of our 
surroundings as modem civiliza- 
tion has made them." 




Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Thumper Features: 



Hippie Scene-Paradox and Dilemma 

Kerry Denman 

Speaking to the student twdy in Thursday's special convocation, Dr. Lewis Yablonsky, professor 
of sociology at Valley State College, told of some of his experiences while writing a book, Tlie H^jpie 
Trip. He began by recalling a visit to a hippie pad in Agoura. He had gone there to visit a former 
probation officer named Gridley who had turned hippie and was living with about fifteen other hippies 



in this house. During his visit, 
many of the hippies tripped out, 
charged up on marijuana. Yab- 
lonsky told how drugs were as a 
sacrament to a religion for the 
hippie; they were passports to an 
existential state wherein the indi> 
vldual tried to achieve cosmic 
consciousness and become apart 
of the flow of the cosmos. 

He described the paradox and 
dilemma of the hippie scene. 
Some parts of the social move- 
ment are filled with fascinating 
new views of life, a reaction for* 
mation to the plastic society of 
white middle class America com- 
posed of people sincere in thefr 
search for newness. The hang, 
up is the great number of just 
plain dope fiends that get in the 
movement. He described hippies 
in three categories — the high 
priests, the Clark Kent or week- 
end hippie, and the teeny bopper 
running away from home. 




In the summer of 1967, he lived 
In a hippie pad In the east village. 
He commented that the best re* 
search approach he found while 
working with these people was 
honesty. He stressed the impor- 
tance of coming to the hippie as 
a real person, not trying to imi- 
tate them for the sake of re- 
search. He described some of 
his experiences in this sub.pov- 
erty tenement house. 

Yablonsky commented about 
some of the philosophies of 
the hippies. First, the Hippie 
movement is the only movement 
in history that completely de- 
nounces all of the Institutions of 
society. Hippies have left the re- 
ligion in America and now use 
the eastern ones because they are 
more intense. Family life Is de- 
nounced; the hippie seeks a tribal 
or extended communal life. Sex 
is thou^t to be just one aspect 
of life and no taboos are placed 
on it. The hippies denounce all 



NEWS 

Contact Lens Wearers 



Ames Contact Lens 

INSURANCE 



$12.00 ANNUAL PREMIUM 

• Immediate coverage. 

» Pays doctor for refitting. 

» Pays laboratory In full. 
.Protects against every 
loss or damage to lenses. 

• Non-cancellable, no limit 
to number of losses. 



SEND COUPON BELOW FOR APPLOTIOH 



^ AMES INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. ' 

P.O. Box 45045 

Chicago, Illinois 60645 



NAME 



STREET 



CITY 



ff=&£- 



K xir 



^tSfVXC. 




, THtflTRC 

Mcjd'p.trk & Jj(i>,s Rds 
P.i'k O.Iks SfioppiiiL; Cft>f 
495 1515 



Overnight she became a star. 
Over many nights... a legend. 



STATE 



ZIP 



^TKe LEGEND o 
LYLAH CLARE 



KIM NOVAK-PETER FINCH 
ERNEST BORGNINE 



LEE MARVIN 



POINT BLANK' 

In Panavision and Melfocolor 




Conejo 3 nn^ 



MOTS I 



V DELUXE FACILITIES AT MODEST RATES 
-/SINGLES, DOUBLES & CONNECTING ROOMS 

v^ KITCHENETTES and APARTMENTS 

• FULLY EQUIPPED 

VAIR CONDITIONED 

VCOURTESY COFFEE 

V ROOM PHONES 
V FREE TV 

V HEATED POOL 

V PUTTING GREEN 

• VERY CONVENIENTLY LOCATED 
• WEEKLY RATES AVAILABLE 

SOO 1. THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 




495-7413 




governmental structure; theyare 
anarchlests and preach the con- 
cept of *T3o your own thing." 
Economically, the hippies place 
themselves in poverty, a gesture 
with religious implications. Love 
is their central theme; the move 
to the hippie scene is a reaction 
formation from no love of people 
to total love of all people. 

He stressed the importance of 
realizing that many of the hippies 
came from the middle class situa- 
tion to the liippie pads. These 
people left their comfortable sit- 
uations because they felt that 
society was through, that there 
was no point in getting educated 
into the molds of the plastic so- 
ciety, having the plastic family 
and life style. The effect of the 
hippie movement on American 
society has forced intelligent peo- 
ple to look at society critically. 
Crime and riots in the street 
are attempts to change society — 
the hippies feel there is not 
enough good left to even bother 
with, so they drop out completely, 
America must see if they're real- 
ly a plastic society, full of game 
players and if so, try to correct 
the situation. 



r5)A FOX WEST COAST THEATRE i 



FOX CONEJO 



^THOUSAND OAKS - 496'7008J 



"ALCX iriAWUER 
'SEATSA A»L1£R 

ICURDllNe! 

BONE I 
CH!tUWfp 

neiuiE» FOR THE wanf 



BLACK 



FRIDAY 

November 1 st 

1 2:00 Midnight; 
P RESENT ED BYl 
Kiwonis Club of T.O. 
Tickets Now On Sale 



UiUagp Sriar 
Bnu0p 

IMPORTED PIPES, TOBACCDB 
PIPES AND LIGHTERS REPAIRED 

109 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 

TNEXT DC^OR To TREELANDS 

PHONE 49S-ai 19 




A candle-passing ceremony in Beta Hall, Wed- 
nesday evening, revealed the engagement of 
Jeannette Schlag, Newark, California, to 
Lansing Hawkins of Thousand Oaks. 
An autumn wedding is planned by the couple. 







19! '/f 



Debbie Craker of Van Nuys and Ernie Warfield of 
Tahoe City, California, announced their engage- 
ment Tuesday night at a candle-passing ceremony 
in Beta Hall. 
A June 1970 weddina is planned by the couple. 




art svppltes -■ pictvre fromes 



Park Oaks ShoRjing Center 

1752 Moorpark Rd. 
Ph. 495-5508 

Johnson's Paint & Wallpaper 



J 



PEOPLE PLEASIN* 
PIZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday & Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



EntErummtnt 




The Legend 

Of 

Beasley 

Trueheart 

by Bill Bowers 



Beasley Trueheart, boy reviewer, knows a student here at CLC 
whose father Is footing the bills so that one day he will be able 
to take over the family business. In fact, he's gotten so good now, 
Beasley claims, that whenever the company has a business meet- 
ing, they call that CLC student to mix the cocktails. 



Plugged Out 



"Electric Ladyland**, the new Jlml Hendrlx LP (Reprise 2RS 
6307) is something of a disappointment, 

Hendrlx is stlU by far the best guitarist around. But the mistake 
was in attempting to stretch the album into two records, giving too 
much of a feeling that some of the psychedelia is more fUllng 

than fulfUllng. ^ _. . 

What a pity that Hendrlx, who came to prominence by Introducing 
a new sound is now trying to sound like everybody else. 

It must be said that Hendrlx worked here with some of the best 
musicians around; among them Al Kooper and Steve Wlnwood. 

But this third LP is cover^g no ground that wasn't covered 
by the first two. The effects are all echoes of effects heard earlier. 

■nie Jimi Hendrlx Experience Is still a notch above most of the 
other groups around, but it holds this position through Hendrlx 
tremendous talent, and not throu^ this album. 



m 



Bit Ports 



The early Nielsen ratings have finally come in, and with them 
an indication of how some of your favorite shows may be doing. 
Nielsen ratings are generally released about two weeks late. These 
are for October 7—13. 

Laughln NBC 

CBS 
CBS 
NBC 
CBS 
NBC 
CBS 
CBS; 
CBSi 



1. 
2. 
3. 
4. 

5. 
6, 
7. 
8. 
9. 
10. 



Rowan & Martin 
Mayberry RFD 
Gomer Pyle 
Julia 

FamUy Affair 
Bonanza 

TTiursday Movie 
Here's Lucy 



Beverly HlHbUlies 
Ironside 



Dean Martin's rating was 90 proof 



NBC 
— which should place him 



fifth. 

IncidentlaUy, the Pat Paulsen for President Special was rated 
No. 17, while the Hubert Humphrey for President Special was rated 
No. 81, which may give some Indication of how the election is going. 



Beautiful Boredom 



Ho hum. Donovan has another super-fantasUc LP "Hurdy-Gurdy 
Man" (Epic BN 26420) How dulL (Yawn). 

You'd think the least he could do would be to put out a bad LP 
so I'd have something to say. But no. He persists In perfection. 

Bah, humbugl „ , ^^ 

Take this album for example. Thirteen songs, all of them good 

enough to be singles and all of them In a different musical vein: 

Jamaican, Indian, Moroccan, tolk, rock, lolk-rock, ank even a touch 

of Dixieland. Some people have no respect lor boy reviewers. 

This album Is simply terrmc from first to last. 

What a bore. 



Remember 



Comment on Trueheart 

Dear Editor: 

I would like to make a few 
comments concerning the inform- 
ation given these past weeks in the 
"entertainment" column. I, and 
a majority of people, agree that 
Mr, Bowers, or Truehart, isn't 
very educated on the subject of 
music. 

He mentioned the great ability 
of a group of musicians called 
Kensington Market. Being from 
San Francisco, I have seen many 
bands, and unfortunately the Mar- 
ket was one of them, 

An^ as for the Grateful Dead 
being "dead," they are one of 
the most active bands in S.F.Mr. 
Bowers complained about their 
songs running together. If he 
knows anything about music he 
should realize it's harder to go 
from one song to another without 
stopping than it Is to have a 
break. Jerry Garcia is one of 
the few great guitar players 
around. Especially considering 
he is missing one of his fingers. 
And contrary to Mr. Bowers* 
skepticism, the album was re- 
corded live in parts, and If he 
wants to hear an audience reac- 
tion, he should visit the Carousel 
Ballroom when the Grateful Dead 
are playing. 

The Electric Flag Is a bad 
group? Listen to them Hve, Mr. 
Bowers. Even without Bloom> 
field. 

Lastly, if you're looking for a 
good debut album besides Ken* 
slngton Market try Jeff Beck's 
Truth, Country Weather, Dlno 
Valente, and many more. And 
I suggest, Mr. Bowers, that you 
take the cotton from your ears 
and listen to what's really going 
on! 



HELP wanted: 

Part-time sales. 
Your own hours 

$20- per sale 
$50- for each 

additional sales- 
man recruited 
EVELYN WOOD 

READING DYNAMICS 
(213) 386-8370 
ask for Dave Clark 



The principal products of Westport, Connecticut are: 1. embalm* 
ing fluid; 2. ping-pong balls; 3. authors. 



Reply to Letter to the Editor 



Dear Ed: 

There Is a great deal in what you say, Beasley Trueheart Is in- 
tended to bring news of new releases and Indications of their rela. 
tlve quality, but not to be the final omnipotent word on what Is good 
or bad, I'm sorry If you got that Impression. 

But there Is always a need for Improvement too, and Beasley will 
try to be better. 




FIFTH 

GENERATION 
JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Gemologists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

^:idelphi 

"jewelers 
727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 

Phone: 5-2155 
CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 







CALENDAR 



Hov. 


Event 


TlH 


Pita 


1. 


A.H.S. Hovte 
A. M.S. DariK 
J.V- fooU)iH vs. Realind* 


rootm 

3:00pa 


1.1. 

Hene 


I. 


ChtlJ«n'i 'Mate' 


S.-OOot 
ll:DOw 


mere 


3. 


'Itgtty Df Laughter' 


7:00|> 


L,T. 


4. 


SjnpAony f^chedrial 


7:00^ 


E-I 


5. 


Orena Club 

Rellgloui Icttvltlet 


7:aOpa 


L.T. 
fiyp 


S. 


ttecUal C1«» 

H Id-Quarter Gradet Due 

iMt day to drop It pasitng 


7;00(Bi 


l.T. 


7. 


Rehearsal tor CoroAttlon 




Gy 


B. 


Ha lew Boyd 
Cub Beeeptton 

Coren«t1on 


4;00pn 
7:00pa 


Gy 

CUB 
Gym 


9. 


Hoarctnilng Sreakfitt 
vanity vt. Cal Uciterti 
HoBKiDlng Omct 


11:30m 
MOcn 
a:]Op*i 


Here 
Gy- 


10. 


SCTh Breakfait 




Qff Campus 


U. 


SjBpnony denearttl 


7:l»p> 


K-1 


IZ. 


WoMnt' League 




L.T. 


13. 


Iteclul Ctisi 


7:0O(w 


f-l 


15. 

,1 


Or. jMKi Pe tenon 

"PanCastelie* 


9:30wi 


Syn 

6y 



Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 

Mountclef ECHO 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Entertainment Editor 
B111 Bowers 

Feature Editor 
Bob Passehl 

News Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
It's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Bill Jomnm 



Composition Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 

Busineea Manager 
Penny Smith 

Pho tographer 
Ray DiGiglio 
Rick Rullman 



Staff Writers --Kerry Denman, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, 
Robert Leake. Steven Williams, Linda Berens & 



"A 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



^ 



BEER-FUN-GAMES 

—3 Cm^pm Hid 

8EER • HAMBURGERb • StLAKb 
POOL • AND PRETTY GlRLi, 100' 

18 year olds 

WELCOME 
TO PLAY POOL 



1608 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495-9137 




Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



CLC Upends Simon Fraser C.L.C. is 



and Travels to Oxy 



A highly touted Simon Fraser University team traveled from 
Vancouver British Columbia to TTiousand Oaks, to find out what a 
lot of Califomians already know, California Lutheran College can 
play mighty fine football. The Kingsmen rolled to their 5th win of 
the season by soundly thrashing 



the Clansmen 38-17. 

CLC takes to the road for a 
crucial encounter with the now 
healthy Occidental Tiger at 8:00 
p,m. Saturday at Patterson Field 
in Eagle Rock. 

Occidental leads the series 2-1, 
but suffered a 20-14 loss to CLC 
last season. 

The CLC defense dominated the 
SFU game. All-American Gary 
Loyd will probably be named All- 
Canadian as he played mostof the 
day in the Simon Fraser Univer- 
sity backfield. 

Senior defensive end Loyd 
blocked a punt, returned a kick- 
off 70 yards for a score, punted 
six times fora54,3yardaverage, 
kicked off, had 12 unassisted tack- 
les and led a pass rush that led to 
four Fraser passes being inter- 
cepted, 

Wayne Holm was one of the 
leaders in Collegiate passing be- 
fore Saturday. He was rated as 
the best home grown Canadian 
QB ever, Loyd and the CLC de- 
fense made him into a mere mor- 
tal. He was constantly rushed off 
his feet and had time to complete 
only 13 of 38. He had a much bet- 
ter day against the number one 
NAIA team New Mexico High- 
lands. 

The four Kingsmen inter- 
ceptions add up to quite a story, 
CLC now has 26 interceptions in 
six games. TTie NAIA season re» 
cord is 31 and the all-time re- 
cord for American football is 
37, set by Hardin-Simmons in 
1951, CLC has a chance at both. 

TTie victory was a costly one 
as CLC QB Fob Fulenwider is 
lost to the team indefinitely with 
a concussion and probably skull 
fracture. Fulenwider was ex. 
periencing one of his finest days 
in the purple and gold with 10 of 
15 completions for 145 yards and 
one TD before being injured in the 
third quarter. 



Robert Howell or Al Jones will 
fill in for FiUenwIder. Jones hit 
on 6 for 8 in a sub role Saturday 
and has come along well in re* 
cent days. 

Joe Stouch, who was named as 
the Southern California Sports- 
writers Back-of-the-Week against 
La Verne College, had another 
fine day, gaining 134 yards in 22 
carries. Stouch, a junior back 
from Lompoc, has 535 yards 
in 96 carries this year for a 
fine 5.6 yard per play average. 
For CLC and Coach Bob Shoup, 
it marked their 33rd win In their 
last 40 starts, dating back to 1964, 
Tlie lone 1968 loss was to Red- 
lands early in the season, 22-7. 
In six games, CLC has averaged 
377 yards per game total offense 
and scored 32 points per game. 
CLC is currently nationally 
ranked in rushing offense in the 
NAIA stats in I6th position. Rival 
Occidental is rated the 28th best 
offensive team in the nation and 
will provide a big test for CLC's 
defense that has allowed only 217 
yards per game. 



Occidental knocked CLC from 
the ranks of the unbeaten in 1966, 
CLC was on a 13 game winning 
streak and ranked number six 
in the country in the NAIA rat- 
ings. Oxy was not impressed and 
won out 16-0, 

Occidental will hold a slight 
weight advantage and probably a 
speed plus in backs Gene Moore 
and Ed Hada plus flanker Steve 
Auerbach. Although Oxy is only 
1-3-1 on the year, they are on top 
in the SCIAC and hold a big 
20-8 win over Whittler. CLC 
beat Whittler 38-23 in the only 
common opponent faced this year. 
CLC is 5-1 and may rate a slight 
favorite by game time. The loss 
of Bob Fulenwider may even out 
the odds considerably. 



Wrestling Reminder 



Coach Garrison reminds all persons interested in participating in 
freshman or varsity wrestling, this year, to sign up and receive your 
physical examinations prior to November 11, 



SERVICE WHILE YOU WAIT 



Village Shoe Repair 

ORTHOPEDIC CORRECTIVE WORK 
SHOES CLEANED ANO DYED 



Paui- K. Nimie 



CoNEJo ViLi^AGE Shoppimo Center 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 
495-5-444 



HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 



Discount 
To Students 



1738 MoorprkRd. 
4958471 



Foreign Car 
Parts 



The November meeting of the 
California Lutheran College Wo- 
men's League will be held on 
Tuesday, the 12th, at 8:00 p.m. 
in the Little Theater, 

An interestingprogram will re. 
volve around the topic "C.L.C. is 
. . ." and speakers will discuss 
various current "happenings" on 
the campus. Featured on thepro- 
Kra, are Mr, Willie Ware, ASB 
President; Mr. Roger Hahn, 
President of the Avant-Unity 
Committee; Dr, John Cooper, 
Acting Dean of CLC; Dr, Edward 
Tseng, Chairman of tlie Political 
Science Department; and Mr, 
Alonzo Anderson, Junior Varsity 
Football Coach, Minority Student 
Counselor and Advisor to the 
B.S.U. 





FIREBIRD 

I 

BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOQRPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS, CALIFORNIA 
TEL 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 

PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MALL 



TRIPLE YOUR EFFECTIVE 
READING speed: 
College Students 
Do Better! 
EVELYN WOOD 

READING DYNAMICS 
for information: 
(213) 386-8370 




^^^ MUSIC 

FOR THE MUSICIAN 




• LEBLANC VITO& HOLTON BAND INSTRUMENTS 

• BALDWIN PIANOS & ORGANS • LUDWIG DRUMS 

• MQSRITE, FENDER, MARTIN & ESPANA GUITARS 

• LESSONS AND S^1EET MUSIC ijio 

2 831 Thousand Oaks Blvtf. 495-1412 



Why should this Lutheran 
figure in your future? 



He's a representative of Aid Associa- 
tion for Lutherans .a fraternalife 
insurance society for Lutherans. He 
can do something for you today that 
will affect your entire future . . . map 
out an insurance plan for you that can 
start you on your way to realizing many 
of your financial goals, 

But why an AAL representative in 
particular? WeU. for one thing, he's 
a Lutheran . . . interested in many of 
the same benevolent programs you are 
interested in. He is highly trained in 



his profession with a detailed back- 
ground in life insurance. 

He serves all 50 states and 5 prov- 
inces in Canada ... he represents the 
largest fraternal life insurance society 
in America. Why should you talk to 
him today? Because he can help you 
invest m life insurance wisely and 
beneficially. 

Let an AAL representative enter your 
future today. Aid Association for 
Lutherans, where there is common con- 
cern for human worth. - 



Fred M. Dietrich Agency 

P. 0. Box 7723 
Fresno, California 93727 






Aid Association for Lutherans U\ Appleton,Wisconsin 

Fraternalife Insurance 




BALLAD OF THE KINGSMEN 







eoiw, OL 6t(ui% 




MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




■ t I • * 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Mountclef 



ECHO 



U^olumeMlf 



Wopember 8 



?n umber 



Boyd Slated 

To Address 
Homecoming Convo 



California LuUieran College's 
Student Academic Affairs Com- 
1968 ^ nilssion will present the Rever- 
ie K end Malcolm Boyd at the 1968 
CS2SZS£HSaSESES2SESZS2SESES2SE52SHH52S2SHS2S2SESE5ESH5Z5ZSES25E5Z5E52SE5ESHSZ5eS2525ESZ5E5E5H52SE5^ Homecoming, Friday, Nov. 8 in 

the auditorium at 3 p.m., it was 
announced this week by John Guth, 
CLC student academic affairs 
commissioner. 

Father Boyd, the "Night Club 
Chaplain" who has become known 



QUEEN SUSIE REIGNS 



worked for an advertising agency 
In Hollywood, and was the first 
president of the Television Pro- 
ducers Association. His begin- 
ning studies for the Episcopalian 
priesthood caused quite a stir In 
the Hollywood community. Father 
Boyd was a chaplain at Colorado 
State University — ^where he car- 
ried his ministry to campus cof- 
fee shops and beer joints — and 



Highlighting tonight's '*Ballad 
of the Klngsmen" activities was 
the crowning of the 1968 Home- 
coming Queen and her court. 

l^e five candidates, Sue Tern- 
pleton, Diane Peterson, Julie 
Menzles, Darlene Alley, and Nan- 
cy Berg, were Introduced to the 
**Homecomlng Coronation audi- 
ence shortly after 7 p.m. this 
evening. 

Festivities for this year's 
Homecoming began at 3 p.m. 
this afternoon In the CLC gym- 
naslum, where the Reverend Mal- 
colm Boyd, Jr. spoke during the 
convocation held then. Rev. Boyd 
is a noted Episcopalian minister, 
campus chaplain, and author of 
Are You Running With Me, 



Jesus? and Free To Live, Free 
To Die, 

Following the coronation cere- 
monies this evening, the stu- 
dentry, alumni, and oUier mem- 
bers of the California Lutheran 
College community enjoyed the 
sounds of the Clara Ward Sing- 
ers, rated as one of the best 
Gospel groups of today. Tills 
group has toured throu^out 
America and Europe, and spent 
tour weeks last year entertain- 
ing In Okinawa and Vietnam for 
the U.S.O, 

Tomorrow at 1:30 p.m',, the 
Klngsmen will host the Cal West- 
em eleven on the Klngsmen field, 
hoping to deliver to the Home- 
coming crowd, CLC's sixth con- 



Campus Chest Introduces Josefa 



"Ballad of the Klngsmen" is 
a great theme for this festive 
weekendl There are many verses 
in the "Ballad" I'm sure, and an 
important one is about a Bra- 
zilian child named Josefa. 

Josefa Goncalves dos Santos 
is a t2-year-old girl In Brazil 
that the students of CLC Sl^)- 
port through the Christian Child- 
ren's Fund, Inc. Her sponsor- 
ship payments of $12 a month are 
provided through the Campus 
Chest Committee, Where does 
Campus Chest get their money? 
From you, the student body. 

The supporting of an orphan 
was Initiated last year. Tlien, 
we were su[q;)ortIngMarlaAbadla 
Lopez, However, Maria was able 
to get a Job to support herself 
and CCF gave us Josefa to sup- 
port. Let me tell you some things 
about JosefeL. She has never had 
the benefits of a normal, happy 
family life. Her mother died some 
time ago and after that her father 
had a dreadful time trying to 
support and care for his family. 
He managed for a time, but then 
the life of poverty and hardship, 
proved too much for the man and 
death claimed him too. Others 
cared for the girl until they too 
could no longer provide for her. 
She is now desperately In need 
of help with her clothing and edu- 
cational expenses. 

The offering taken at the Home. 

comLng WorshlpServIce last year 
was given over to Campus cfhest 
tor the child support payments. 
Campus Chest requested for the 
offering again this year, and the 
request was granted. 

Please help Josefa smile, 
knowing that she has an Ameri- 
can "family" who loves and sup- 
ports her. Give generously this 
Sunday morning at the Home- 
coming Worship Service. 

Tills is a copy of the letter h 
received from Josefa toward the 
last of September; 

Dearest Sponsors, 

Greetings to you. 

First of all I hope that this 
will reach you enjoying the best 
of hefUth, I was so happy to hear 
from you. 



I am having a lovely Summer, 
and you? My classes started on 
the 1st of August and 1 am in the 
1st grade. 

I am substituting Maria 
Abadia Lopes and I am happy and 
1 hope that you are going to like 
me too. 

I live In a small house with my 
uncles. My father and mother 
died, I loved them so much. But 
now I have you and I am going 
to love you a lot. 

Hugs to everybody, will close 
now, sending you a tight hug, 

I was so happy to get your 
letter and thank you for the 
card you sent me. 

Josefa Goncalves dos Santos 




Josepha dos Santos 



^ 




secutive Homecoming victory. 

The Jimmy Henderson Orches- 
tra will provide fhie music and 
entertainment at the 1968 Home- 
coming Dance, Saturday evening 
at 8:30 In the gymnasium. This 
will be the orchestra's fourth 
consecutive appearance at the 
annual CLC Homecoming Dance. 
Saturday, the singing duo, Guy and 
David, will provide a change of 
pace during the evening's festi- 
vities. 

At an 11 a.m. service on Sun- 
day, Dr. Gaylerd Falde, Presi- 
dent of the Southwest Pacific 
District of the American Luther- 
an Church, will present the ser- 
mon. 

Pool 
Tourney 
Winners 
Announced 




Ted "Bamba" Heiden 

(photo by DiCiglio) 

by Tim Kuehnel 

Congratulations are In order 
to the winners of the Fall Pool 
Tournament: Ted "Bamba" Hel- 
den, 1st place; R.T. HoweU, 2nd; 
and Paul Belgum, 3rd, 

All ping-pong enthusiasts take 
heed. The Fall Tourney Is sched. 
uled for Nov. 14, 15 and 17, 
Competition will be run on a 
double elimination basis and 
there will be a men's, women's, 
and mixed doubles division. For 
further information contact the 
C.U.B. 

Recent C.U.B, acquisitions in- 
clude recreational games such 
as monopoly, scrabble, risk, etc. 
Check them out and enjoy your- 
selves. 

For those who haven't heard, 
the C.U.B. has established a 
late evening, living room atmos- 
phere with soft ll^ts and soft 
music between the hours II p,m. 
& 12 p.m, on weeknights and be- 
tween 1 pan. and 2 p.m. on week- 
ends. 




Reverend Malcom Boyd 



as Chaplain -a t-1 a rge to the na- 
tion's college students, will read 
from his works, talk, converse 
with the audience, and tell It 
like it is. 

Author of "Are You Running 
With Me Jesus?" and "Free to 
Live, Free to Die," Father Boyd 
will kick off the weekend festiv- 
ities with a reception and session 
of the Hot Seat in the College 
Union Building following his 
presentation. 

Boyd was bom In 1923 In Buf- 
falo, grew up in New York, and 
was graduated from the Univer- 
sity of Arizona Ln 1944. He then 



at Wayne State University, He 
became known as chaplatn-at* 
large to the nation's college stu- 
dents and now travels to many 
campuses each year throughout 
the country. 

He drew national attention last 
year when he appeared at San 
Francisco's "hungry I" reading 
prayers from his book "Are 
You Running With Me Jesus?" 
He has recorded selections from 
that and his subsequent book, 
"Free to Live, Free to Die," 
His most recent book was The 
Underground Church released 
last March. 



The President's New Car 



CHICAGO — It looks like a 
car. It sounds like a car. It goes 
like a car. 

But, really, it's a tank. 

The vehicle In question is a new 
Lincoln limousine buUt for Presi. 
dent Johnson and his successor. 
It is unlike any car on the road. 
First of all. It costs $500,000," 
which Is about$497,000 more than 
most cars go for. And second, it 
has some optional extras not 
available from your nearby deal- 
er. 

It has, for Instance, a fighter 
plane canopy and more than two 
tons of armor. This shielding is 
designed to stop a ,30-callber 
rifle bullet, a tiarrage of Molo- 



tov cocktails or both. Once In. 
side the six-ton car, claims a 
Ford Motor Co., spokesman, 
the President wUl be '♦perfect- 
ly safe from a small-scale mili- 
tary attack," The window glass 
and the plastic bubble top canopy, 
all bulletproof, are thicker than 
the glass and the plastic used in 
Air Force fighter planes. 

The limousine runs on four 
heavyduty Firestone truck tires. 
Inside each tire Is a large steel 
disk with a hard-rubber thread, 
which would allow the limou- 
sine to be driven up to 50 miles 
at top speeds with all fbur tires 
flat. 



The "Mountclef Echo" is the official publication of the students of 
California Lutheran College. It is published weekly during the aca- 
demic year, except during final examinaUons and vacation periods. 

Articles submitted for publlcaUon must reach the ECHO office 
by noon on the Monday proceeding the Frldayof publlcaUon. Articles 
must be typed and doublespaced. 

Die address of the "Mountclef Echo" Is Box 2226, California 
Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks, California 91360. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



ElttErunimcntl 




Ou 



Man 



Trueheart 



by Bill Bowers 



Beasley Trueheart, boy reviewer, was very upset durlngmldterms 
because his roommates sent his only white shirt to the laundry. It 
wouldn't have been so bad, Beasley claims, but the entire history 
of Byzantium was on the cuffs. 



Purple Crue 



One of the most fantastic albums to come out in recent weeks 
has been by England's Deep Purple. Entitled "Shades of Deep 
Purple" (Tetragrammaton T.102) It displays the group as one of 
the most potent new musical forces In this country. This group 
is so hot, It's a wonder their Instruments don't melt. 

Introduced in concert a the Forum with the Cream, the group 
held Its own nicely against formidable competition. 

Like the Cream the group specializes in long instrumental 
solos. Deep Purple's solos iiowever are more akin to the one- 
at<a-tlme modem jazz approach, than the Cream's Palestrlna-llke 
molding of several melody lines. 

Of special Interest are their versions of the Beatles' "Help", 
the Cream's "I'm So Glad", and their own "Hush", 

Also of interest Is their new single "Kentucky Woman" which 
In Just one week has already been picked up by half the stations 
In the country, and Jumped onto the Nationwide Top 100 at number 
42. 

Deep Purple threatens to be around for quite a while. 

This week's Top 10 songs, nationwide, according to Cashbox 
Magazine, are: _ 

iriray-Tude 



2. Those Were T^e Days 

3. Little Green Apples 

4. Fire 

5. Over You 

6. Elenore 

7. Girl Watcher 

8. Midnight Confessions 

9. I've Gotta Get A Message to You 
10. White Room 



The Beatles 

Mary Hopkin 

O. C. Smith 

Arthur Brown 

Union Gap 

Turtles 

O'Kaysions 

Grass Roots 

Bee-Gees 

Cream 



ivory Power 



Ivory, another new groif) on Tetragrammaton Records (who 
seem fo have more new grot4}s than Lassie has fleas) is a new 
direction In group sounds. 

It Juxtaposes for the most part, the heavy throb of an electric 
guitar with the soft wlspiness of the voices. Kind of like having 
the Mamas & Papas sing lite West Coast Pop Art Experimental 
Band Song Book; or having Connie Francis sing Frank Zappa 
songs. 

"nie sounds are good, the songs are good, but if this group 
has a real forte, it's looking weird, Walt until you see this album 
cover: The two guys look like villains In an Italian, dub.in, David. 
the^Gladlator movie. The girl looks like David the Gladiator. 

But all dubbing aside, the best songs are ""nuught" and *1, Of 
the Garden," 

lUs is definitely one piece of Ivory that won't tw consigned 
to the Elephant's Graveyard. 



Remember 



If Dean Hall married Mr, Long, and they hyphenated their 
last name, she'd be Mrs. Long'Hall. 

(compliments of Alan Boal and the Develop* 
ment Of dee) 



SPORTING GOODS 



fOU"* TRUST iS OUR AT>.fl 



"dad's toy shop 



TROPHIES AND ENGRAVING - ARCHERY 
HUNTING ■ FISHING ■ CAMPING - TENNIS 

TEAM SUPPLIERS 
ATHLETIC SHOES - MUNSJNGWEAR SHIRTS 
"WE RENT MOST EVERYTHING" 

1742MOORPARKRD. ^J^^m 495_0505 



Quality Important 

Dear Editor, 

Please put us on the list of re* 
gular ECHO subscribers and 
readers. We want very much to 
receive the ECHO on a regular 
basis so we can get a glimpse 
of what is happening in T.O. 

Our ECHO doesn't compare 
to Long Beach State's "49*er" 
In quantity and frequency of pub- 
lication. However, it Is quality 
of material and format which 
should be of most Importance. 
The other two attributes mention- 
ed can come with time. 
Sincerely, 

Mr, & Mrs. Steven Wilier 
CLC alumni, presently at Long 
Beach State College 

Communication? 

Dear Mr. Editor: 

Thai 'c you for your prompt res- 
ponse Jid comments on my let- 
ter. Correspondence obviously 
does not easily convey one's 
spirit. I am sorry that you say 
"I do not wish to engage In . . . 
communication," Quite the con* 
trary, I do, or I should not have 
written to you. 

Communication does not re* 
quire that I agree with another 
man's sense of propriety — or 
lack of it. Neither does commu- 
nication Is this day of revolution 
require that I promote sin, Jesus 
companled and communicated 
with prostitutes, thieves, extor- 
tioners, demented, outcasts, mi- 
nority groups and majority 
groups, pious and impious, not 
to participate In or condone their 
sin, but to help. 

To say the al>ove Is not to infer 
that I am better than my fellow 
sinners. I, too, go to the cross 
daily for forgiveness and for the 
ability to walk In the steps of 
Christ. 

Please to not accuse me of un- 
willingness to communicate but 
do not make one of the conditions 
participation In vulgarity or Im- 
propriety, Senator McCarthy ap- 
parently communicates but I don't 
think his standards are compro- 
mised, 

I also find It difficult to dicho- 
tomize as you seem to do when 

you disassociate the "Moimt- 
clef Echo" from CLC and at the 
same time say that It Is a pub- 
lication of the Associated Stu- 
dents of California Lutheran Col- 
lege, 

Thank you tov taking time to 
read this letter, I hope that It 
does not further widen the com- 
munications gap. 
Your sincerely, 
Ernest R, Drews, pastor 
Trinity Evangelical Lutheran 
Church, Reseda, California 

P,S. — Please enter my sub- 
scription to the "Mountclef 
Echo." Your publication doesnot 
name the price, so please blU 
me. 



Rev, Drews, 

Your letter does not widen 
the communication gap, nor does 
It close it any. I think you are 
avoiding the question. Communi- 
cation entails much more than 
writing and talking, It Involves 
listening, hearing, and under- 
standing. 

You are certainly welcome to 
your personal senseofpropriety, 
just don't hang It on the altar. 
It's yours, not necessarily God's. 

I have never disassociated the 
"Mountclef Echo" from CLC, 
The "Echo" Is the official pub- 
lication of the STUDENTS of 
California Lutheran College, and 
it reflects students' thou^ts, 
hopes, beliefs, and problems. 
The '"Echo" Is NOT a public re- 
lations organ of the college; it 
does not promulgate the '"party 
line." 

Hopefully, people who hold 
your attitude will learn to com- 
municate and leave your culture 
to yesteryear.— Editor. 



B M B S tl I B II S 



The Fortress Is Sleeping 



"The church today Is alive and active, a relevant force working in 
the world." HAI A lot oflts members are; unfortunately, they are not 
In a majority. The Reverend Quentln Carman, in his Founders' 
Day Convocation address on October 30, affirmed the Christians' 
active, positive role in the world. He referred to Acts, saying that 
the Christians In biblical times were "turning the world upside 
down." In the same breath, Rev, Carman castigated the church and 
Its members when he warned, "Church-related colleges across the 
country are the most conservative and least revolutionary of insti- 
tutions of higher learning," Pastor Carman went on to say, "Christ- 
ians today are terrified at the Uiou^t of the world being tilted a little, 
not to mention that it should be upside down." 

An Interesting note here — of those who regularly attend chapel 
and convocation events, nearly all of the "holy rollers" were not 
there to hear Rev. Carman, perhaps because of his "liberal" label. 
Since this convocation was well-publicized in advance, the apparent 
conclusion Is that these people didnot wish to hear anything with which 
they might disagree, or which might prod them into thinking outside 
of their normal rut, er — tralnof thought. As evidence of their desire 
not to listen to Pastor Carman, several of these Christ-killers were 
seen walking away from the convocation, passing the post office sign 
advertising It. Hie truth hurts; so does thinking. 

Throughout his convocation address. Rev. Carman encouraged 
the students to use their intellect. He also warned them against bas- 
ing their faith on the negative. At various points Reverend Garmai% 
a founding fellow and regent since the beginning, of California 
Lutheran College, reiterated that It was not the intention of the found- 
ers of CLC that this Institution be a religious ghetto, with Its dwel- 
lers chanting, "This Is the temple of the Lord. ITils Is the temple 
of the Lord, This is the temple of the Lord." 

He admonished us for sometimes selling "the Gospel down the 
drain to preserve a spurious peace," Rev. Carman slammed the 
church for thinking of itself as a fortress or as being apart from 
the rest of the world. "The church is not to be an ambulance service," 

he said. 

Rev. Carman Is not the only man of his kind in the church. There 
are many energetic, concerned people within the Christian ranks. 
All too often they are shunnedbythe "established church" (or as one 
student put It "the hierarchy of angels"), CLC Is no exception for 
shunning or slighting those who are the real life of the church. A 
person who rocks the boat, climbs out of a churchy rut, or **tums 
the world upside down" is not appreciated by the sel(>styled, godly 
Christians. 

Many persons,partlcularly among youth, are leaving the ohurcb 
today, and because the church has Identified itself as being synono- 
mous with God, they are leaving God. This is largely a result of 
the church's failure to communicate — Chapel and Sunday sermons 
are often hollow, devoid of real meaning. In too many instances, 
the church has become a figurehead for comfort; (superficial as it 
may be), and it Is not being the vital force it is Intended to be. 

All too much of the Christian church is far from being truly active 
and relevant In the world. What some people call Its "activity" in 
the problems of today Is merely the sleeping fortress lifting an 
eyelid to see what is happening at the foot of Its bed. Christians had 
better stop chanting comfortably, "This Is the temple of the Lord," 
They had better be on the move, regardless of any scars which 
they may acquire. Tlie church must become relevant or its mat- 
tress will smother it. 

L.R.H. 



Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 



^ 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



^ 



BEER-RIN-GAMES 



? 



Cnkpm Hut 



BEER . HAMBURGERS . STEAKS 
POOL . AND PRETTY iBlRLS. TOO' 

STEAKS, HAMBURGERS, HAM, 

SALAME, PASTRAMI, PIZZA, 

BEER, CHAMPALE, COKE 

HAPPY hours: 

l0O8 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO &&D MKT.) 495-9137' 




Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



1968 Homecoming Queen 




Quumv Siw £Mmj 



QUEEN SUE ELLEN TEMPLETON Is an English major from Fullerton, California. Since 
transferring to California Lutheran College from Fullerton Junior College, she has 
been active In a wide variety of CLC activities during her sophomore, junior, and 
senior years. Queen Sue Ellen has been an enthusiastic member of the Pep Cotnnission, 
the Yam Yad Comnlttee, the Spring Prom Committee, and various AWS activity committees. 
Sue Intends to enter into elementary teaching after graduation in June. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



And Her Court 




p 



"UitCCA^ 



Jidlb 



PRINCESS JULIE HENZIES Is a psychology major from Arcadia, Calif- 
ornia. She was a songleader during her junior year and has been an 
active member of the Homecoming Committee for two years. Julie 
presently holds an assistantship in the Psychology Department. She 
plans to teach elementary school after graduation. 




f' 



XAMjdU^ UUUU/ 



Dl 



^ 



N*" 






PRINCESS DIANE PETERSON Is a biological sciences major from Her- 
ced, California. She Is presently the ASB secretary, and she is 
listed In Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Univer- 
sities . As a junior, Diane served as AWS President, as Homecoming 
coronation chairman, and as a dorm counselor. 



^r. 




It 







f' 



UilCeiA/ 



'DojJUmj 



PRINCESS DARLENE ALLEY is an English major from Oakland, Calif- 
ornia. She was chairman of the 1967 AWS Sadie Hawkins Dance, and 
she has assisted on decoration and publicity cormilttees during her 
entire four years at CLC. Darlene hopes to begin elementary 
teaching after her graduation this June. 




9^ 



XJjlUt^ 



%OJW^ 



PRINCESS NANCY BERG is an English major from Chula Vista. Calif- 
ornia. She is presently a member of the Student Senate and of the 
college convocation, as well as being general chairman of Homecoming, 
1968. Nancy will pursue her education, seeking a master's degree, 
after her graduation in June. 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Military Moves To Punish Gl Marchers 



SAN FRANCISCO (CPS) — On 
Saturday. Oct. 12, 15,000 people 
Joined a GI march and rally In 
San Francisco against the war 
In Vietnam. About 500 active-duty 
GIs participated, some of them 
In uniform. 

The GI organizers and leaders 
of this Impressive demonstration 
are now threatened with punish- 
ment by the military, A massive 
protest is expected. 

Lt. Susan Schnall of the Oak- 
Knoll Naval Hospital In Oak- 
land faces court-martial, on the 
charges that she wore her uni- 
form In the GIs for Peace de- 
monstration and that she parti- 
cipated In dropping leaflets on 
military Installations in the Bay 
Area '^vhich leaflets urged mem- 
bers ofarmedtorcesof the United 



States to attend and participate 
in a public demonstration intend- 
ed to impair the morale, discip. 
line, and loyalty of said armed 
forces, such conduct being un- 
becoming an officer. 

Airman First Class Michael 
Locks has been restricted to 
Hamilton Air Force Base pend- 
ing court-martial for disobeying 
an order, presumably because he 
wore his uniform at the antiwar 
demonstration. 

Another Glleaderof the march, 
Lt, Hugh Smith, Is being haras- 
sed by the military for his part 
In the demonstration. 

The GI Civil Liberties Defense 
Committee has sent telegrams to 
Schnall and Locks' commanding 
officers, vigorously protesting 



the unconstitutional action 
against them and demanding that 
all harassment of GIs who parti- 
cipated In last Saturday's march 
cease Immediately. 

Flag Lowered 
for Vietnom 

BLUEFIELD, Va. (CPS) — TTie 
students and administration at 
Bluefield College have decided 
to keep the school's American 
flag at half-mast until the end 
of the Vietnam War, 

Dr. Charles L. Barman, presl- 
dent of the Baptist Juniorcollege, 
said he approved the Idea after 
the 250-member student body 
voted unanimously for It, 



CALENDAR 



DATE EVENT 

Nov. 8 Mai com Boyd 
CUB Reception 
Coronation 

9 Homecoming Breakfast 
Varsity vs. Gal Western 
Homecoming Dance 

10 SCTA Breakfast 

11 Symphony Rehearsal 

12 Womans' League 

13 Recital Class 

15 Dr. James Peterson 
"Pantagleize" 

16 Varsity vs. Pomona 

ALC Church Men Convention 
"Pantagleize" 

17 "Pantagleize" 

18 Symphony Rehearsal 
"Viridiana and Freaks" 

20 Recital Class 

21 French Club 

Junior Class Auction 

22 Symphony Dress Rehearsal 

Freshman Class 



TIME 

3:00pm 
4:00pm 
7:00pm 



PLAC^ 

Gym 
CUB 
Gym 



11:30am Cafeteria 
1:30pm Here 
8 : 30pm Gym 

Off Campus 
7:00pm K-1 

L.T. 
7:00pm F-1 



9 : 30am 
8:15pm 

2:00pm 

8:15pm 

8:15pm 

7:00pm 
7:30pm 

7:00pm 



7:00pm 



Gym 
Gym 

There 

L.T. 
Gym 

Gym 

K-1 
L.T. 

F-1 
CUB 

L.T. 
Gym 

Gym 
L.T. 



VOLITION 

by Kwapinski 

In Defense Of Pride 

Pride, in the words and wrltlngsof most major religions, Is regard- 
ed as a sin. Read any great religious scripture or go to any worship 
services and sooner or later, in some form or another, you wUl find 
pride condemned, denounced, repudiated, or In some manner made to 
look as though it were something to be avoided like the plague, I do not 
intend to ridicule religion, least of aU at a religious institution. 
Honesty and candor dictate, though, that I state that I am not a 
Christian; that I am opposed to Christianity as I understand it, for 
several reasons. One reason Is that I believe In pride. 

In his recent book, entitled TheAntecedentsofSeU-Esteem, Stanley 
Cooper Smith sUtes that pride — or as he calls It "seU-esteem — 
Is a sense of adequacy, or a sense of worth. It is essential to an 
adult human being. Without pride, one feels unworthy and is not able 
to give or receive love. He feels ashamed, depressed, and cannot 
really be himself. Pride, according to the author, is developed In 
chUdhood, and Is necessary for a sense of reality, for capability of 
judgement, creaUvlty, and happiness. In short, as many psychla- 
trlsts have affirmed, pride, or self-esteem, is necessary for mental 

health. 

Pride is a person's recognition that he Is his own highest value; 
and It Is his willing acknowledgement and practice of the virtues 
required to ommote that value. 

Just as the opposite of health is sickness, so the opposite of pride 
Is mental self-immolation — often referred to as **hunilUty." 

I believe in pride. My soul and spirit shudder In contempt against 
any doctrine which says that I must play the part of a sacrificial 
animal, or which tells me — the the name of virtue — that I must 
sacrifice myself for the benefit of the State, the Race, the Prole- 
tariat — or my fellow man. A man's highest goal, morally, is the 
achievement of his own happiness; and pride is his recognition that 
he Is worth of accomplishing and enjoying that goal. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




'---ANPNOW LAPieS <S< ^eNTLEMEN TOE CO^^^* 
le WARMING LIP THE TEAM POR THE WO: OFF. " 



The surest way to prevent se- 
ditions is to take away the mat- 
ter of them; for if there be fuel 
prepared, it is hard to tell whence 
the spark shall come that shall 
set on fire. 

— Bacoti 





Trap d'or 
Fashions 



864 THOUSAND OAKS BL 
49S-7708 



MEET THE 




HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 



Discount 
To Students 



1738 MoorprkRd. 
4958471 



Foreign Car 
Parts 





FIROIRO 

BOOKS 
VILLAGE SQUARE 

3M NORTH MOORPAftK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS, CALIFORNIA 
TEL 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 

PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrop I Moil 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MAU 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



Bringing It 
All Back Home 



by Ed Moe 



llie campaign oratory has 
passed and you've made your 
political decisions. But I think 
It's time we placed a (ew things 
In proper perspective In search 
of a better humanity. 

The War in Vietnam has caused 
untold human suffering and 
wretchedness which will continue 
to plague us as a world power 
for years to come. Estimates 
have It that somewhere between 
$80-$100 billion dollars has been 
spent on this war. Hundreds of 
thousands of soldiers have been 
maimed or crippled, and close 
to 30,000 have been killed. Fi- 
guring six feet per casket, that's 
a slngle-fUe line stretching al- 
most thlrty>four miles. Bodies 
return from Vietnam to Travis 
Air Force Base at Fairfield, 
California, where they are un. 
loaded and stacked five by six on 
pallets which are picked up by 
forklifts and moved to storage 
areas, where Identifying name- 
cards arc removed and other 
details are attended to. You might 
call it the "personal touch." 

Do you think this Is somewhat 
too systematic to suit you? Yes, 
but one woman handling the name- 
cards had no qualms when she re- 
marked that "death Is a way of 
life." Somewhat paradoxical, and 
yet I imagine our passive accept- 
ance of the whole brutal process 
affirmed her contention and yet 
dehumanized all of us In the pro- 
cess. As they will tellyouatyour 
local draft board, "It's nothUig 
personal, you understand." Yet 
this Is the principal problem — 
the fact that people were 
once again afraid to become In- 
volved. Now we have to ask: 
where were we when all of this 
was taking place? Were we all 
somewhat too complacent? 

Remember John Donne's 
famous statement: 
"If a clode be washed to the 
sea, England is the lesse 
Every man's death diminishes 
me • . ■ 

Do not ask for whom the bell 
tolls — It tolls for thee" 

The ^raft and corruption In 
Vietnam represent a way of life 
tor those Involved, Naturally, 
they do not wish for the war to 
end. 



But now that It might end, what 
would be the effects of peace 
upon our country? Young people 
would get a better break, as they 
have borne the principal physical 
burdens of the war. Extension of 
the surtax would be less likely, 
"niere would be an end to the 
destruction and misery causedby 
war. Balance of payments would 
improve; Interest rates would 
probably be relaxed. This could 
lead to busUiess expansion. Con- 
sumer confidence would be re- 
stored and consumption of con- 
sumer durables would pick up. 
It's a bull market, except for 
the armament Issues which have 
begun to slip lately. 

We could expect strong busi- 
ness expansion in almost all 
areas — construction, savings 
and loans, and stocks, especial- 
ly those having to do with consu- 
mer durables such as autos and 
appliances. There would be sta- 
bilization of Interest rates and 
increased Investment by foreign- 
ers once other countries see we 
are ready to go back to business 
after the war. We could further 
scientific development and re- 
search and seek to upgrade our 
nation culturally through the 
study of history and the human- 
ities, as well as other subjects. 
Graduate schools would not sweat 
the draft, nor would employers. 

To say we can have "guns and 
butter" Is an economically fal- 
lacious argument. If what we have 
suffered through during the John- 
son administration was a "Great 
Society," then we now have the 
possibility of being a fantastic 
society. 



Doves seem to be holding all 
the cards; semantic quibbling Is 
over methods of withdrawal. Af- 
ter ail, we are not prepared to 
fight a Thirty Years War or 
Hundre.d Years War. The Ameri- 
can people should make it clear 
that they want the old warmon- 
gers out and new leadership to 
come in. Don't attach all your 
significance to your vote, but 
rather to what you as an Indi- 
vidual can do to change the course 
of events. Make Moral Re-Ar- 
mament work. 




Conejo 3 n n ^ 




MOT El 



V DELUXE FACILITIES AT MODEST RATES 

•SINGLES, DOUBLES & CONNECTING ROOMS 

^ KITCHENETTES ond APARTMENTS 

^ FULLY EQUIPPED 

VAIR CONDITIONED 

• COURTESY COFFEE 

• ROOM PHONES 
V FREE TV 

• HEATED POOL 

• PUTTING GREEN 

• VERY CONVENIENTLY LOCATED 
• WEEKLY RATES AVAILABLE 

NO L THOUSAND OAKS iiVD. 



r ♦ A 



IANKAHEIIICMD.I ( ^"^ 






495-7413 




El Teatro Campensino 

Reveals Spirit Of People 



by Nancy Pingree 



"El Theatre Campeslno," 
which performed here last Fri- 
day, revealed the spirit of a striv- 
ing and struggling people. This 
group represented the striking 
farm-workers and quite success- 
fully conveyed their feelings and 
their grievances. Through the 
means of ballads and humorous 
skits, they told the story of the 
Mexican people, what a farm- 
worker's life Is like, and why they 
are striking. Though the skits 
were funny, they related the cri- 
sis behind the strikes in the De- 
lano area. 

They told of the small percent 
of "the growers" and how they 



make more money by not planting 
crops then the much larger per- 
cent of oeoDle on welfare who 
really need It . They told of how the 
money makers, the large corpor- 
ations could manipulate the 
small people for their own Inter- 
ests. And they also told of how 
the rich San Joaquin Valley Is 
actually retarded because of the 
lack of good schools, libraries, 
recreational areas; and l>ecause 
of the abundance of shanty towns 
and human desperation. Even 
though part of the acts were given 
in a language the majority of the 
audience was not able to under- 
stand, the spirit and meaning of 
what was being said could still 



11 
12 
14 
15 



CHAPEL SPEAKERS 

DATE SPEAKER 

November Chaplain Gangsei 

Dr. James Kallas 

Pastor Roger Anderson 

Dr. James Peterson 
(Pres. Conv.) 



be felt and understood. 

For three years they have been 
striking for something they refer 
to as bring brutally basic, and 
that is the right to organize — 
to organize a union for a decent 
wage. They are fighting and at 
last they are getting somewhere. 
TTiroughout this century they have 
tried five times to be heard and 
five times they have been squash, 
ed. Finally they are being heard 
and their cause Is getting support 
by people who care. 

One member of the group men- 
tioned that this performance did 
not belong on the stage, rather It 
belonged In the picket lines and 
flat-bed trucks with the people 
most deeply involved. Yet, they 
came here to inform the public, 
whose suKwrt will ultimately de- 
termine the success of '*the 
cause." 

The final presentation was as 
epic ballad related with slides 
and music. This ballad effective- 
ly told the story of the Mexican- 
Americans; a people tryhig to 
establish dignity and pride in 
their Indian heritage while flut- 
ing for their cause. These peo« 
pie refuse to be assimilated Into 
a society of "sterilized souls." 
The power of their spirit seems 
to match that of the black people, 
who In many respects are 
flghthig tor the same things. A 
number of the performers wore 
clenched fist buttons — a symbol 
of power. Though this symbol Is 
usually associated with Black 
Power, it is still pertinent to the 
Huelgistas and their struggle. 



Speaking in Lautenschleger Memorial Chapel 
12 November Leroy Rehrer 

EVERY: 
Tuesday evening, 10 P.M. 
Fellowship- Lautenschlager Mem. Chapel 
Thursday evening, 8:30 P.M. 
Bible Study- Home of Mr. Miles Mattson 

203 Faculty Street 



i;iiS2S2S2S2S2S2S2SES252S2SES2SESESES2S2SESHS2S2SESESESHSHS2S2S2SHSES2S2SES2S2S2S2S2S2S2S2S2n^ 

Mountclef ECHO 



sit top 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



fiVitertainment Editor 
Bin Bowers 

Feature Editor 

Bob Passehl 

News Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 

it's past and prospered, it will be 

virtue. 

— Ben Jomuit 



Composition Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 

Bueineeg Manager 
Penny Smith 

Photographer 
Ray OiGiglio 
R1ck Rullman 

^B.u <odor, John Gui.><, i^. 



Staff ifrttere--<erry Denman, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, 
Robert Leake, Steven Williams, Linda Berens H 

§2SH5ZSZ52SHS!SHS25HSHS?S2S2S2S25JS2S252S2S2S2S??2S?T?<K2S2S2SZS2S2SZS2S2S2S2S2S2S2S2SJSH59 




FIFTH 

CE!^EHAT10\ 

JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



i 



Cemologists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

^]|delphi 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: 5-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



FRI. NtTE SPECIAL IS SHRIMP AT A SPECIAL PRICE 

TOP SIRLOIN 



.•■■■•<<■. -atiti 

• ■.■■■■illKlllXlUI- 

iM«i t*iiiirai<li'»l 



WITH POTATOES. 
ROLL & BUTTER 



POCKET 
BOOK 
PRICE'S 



• tt*ak 

you cant 

fflfMl 



CHILDREN'S PORTION HALF PRICB 

^ STEAK HOUSES 



SPECIAL CHEF SALADS - MITEY FINE COFFEE 
AND SPECIAL FAMILY NITE 



1259 Thousond Oaks Blvd. 



495-9084 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



CLC Blanks Oxy - 



Prepares For Cal Western University 



EATRE 

MOORPARK & JANSS RD 
Ttioiis.ind O.iks ii9', oaSJ 



CLC dominated all phases of 
the game and handed the Tigers 
their first shut-out in 39 games 
and their worst licking since 
1959, The Klngsmen from TTiou- 
sand Oaks were alert and eager 
to play and Oxy proved to be 
good hosts, commltlng numerous 
errors and allowing CLC to have 
the ball 75 plays to 57 for the 
-■ Tigers. 

The story of the game could 
be spelled out in capital letters 
Gary Loyd and supporting cast. 
Loyd, the senior All.Amerlcan 
end from Torrance, was a dy- 
namic force defensively for 
CLC, His punt block set up the 
first score and his constant 
harassment of Occidental QB's 
enabled Oxy to complete only 
three of 16 pass attempts. 

Loyd was named as Klngsman 
Linemen-of- the- Week for the 
third time in four weeks. Senior 
tackle Roger Hahn was also 
singled out for special praise 
bv the CLC coaching staff. 

Any lingering doubts about the 
ability of the California Lutheran 
College football team were dis- 
pelled Saturday night at Patterson 
Field in Eagle Itock as the once 
beaten Klngsmen overwhelmed 
Occidental 29^ to extend their 
mark to 6-1. 

Jones was tabbed as Back-of- 
the Week for his efforts. He had 
put on a super show as Bruce 
Nelson, Joe Stouch and Brian 
Jeter, the regulars in the of. 
fenslve backfleld had great 
games. Senior halfback Don Kin- 
cey had two Interceptions. 

Diminutive Junior Robbie 
Etobinson broke the CLC scorine 

mark with 17 points. He scored 
a touchdown, kicked three PAT's 
and was good on all three field 
goal attempts from 33, 31, and 
30 yards out. He now leads all 
CLC scorers this season with 
64 points. 



The Klngsmen cannot afford to 
look back on Oxy as tough Cal 
Western comes up from San Diego 
with a rou^ ball club of their 
own. The Westerners are 3«3 
on the year, although all of their 
defeats have been at the hands 
of large state colleges, 

Cal Western bopped CLC 37-12 
last year in their inaugural meet- 
Ing. Coach Bob Dlnaberg brings 
one of the finest passing attacks 
on the west coast to the CLC 
Homecoming festivities. Thecol- 
llsion of the Cal Western pass 
offense vs. Gary Loyd and the 
stellar CLC pass defense should 
be worth the price of admission 
alone. The game time Saturday 
is 1:30 p.m, on the CLC campus 
field. 

The Klngsmen face three of the 
very finest QB's in the western 
Unite States in their remain- 
ing three ball games, Wayne 
Clark, the 6*4", 210 pound sling. 
er from Buckeye, Arizona, is the 
best long passer the Klngsmen 
will face. The ball hungry pass 
defensive crew of CLC has gob- 
bled up 29 interceptions, Includ- 
lug three against Oxy last week, 
CLC is just 5 off the NAU sea- 
sonal mark of 34 and 7 away from 
the Ali-Tlme American football 
record of 3. 

Cal Western will provide a 
stern test for Iwth phases of the 
CLC team. The Westerners de- 
feated both Whittier and Red. 
lands, mutual CLC opponents. 
Redlands holds the lone win over 
CLC, a 22-7 early season game. 
Both squads defeated Whittier, 
Cal Western turning the trick 
22.6, while CLC won over Whit- 
tier 38.23. Cal Western beat 
Redlands 34-20, 

There were some new faces 
and new heroes for the Kings- 
men, Four regulars did not start 



SUutctand 

BEAUTY STORES 



CONEJO VILLAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER 

345 MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 

PHONE 495-eooa 



M 



COSMETICS 

SHAMPOOS 

TINTS 



:OLD WAVES 
HAIR SPRAYS 
WIGS 

WIG SUPPLIES 
GIFTS 



Recording & Camera Supplies 



Comjo Q/lUage Comzxa 




color prucessiiitj Lij KODAK 



CoNEJO Village Mall 

THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 91360 



4S5.B7ia 



Unique Corsage .Department 




Ask iiboiit the ilist-oiint for CLC .students 



Ct/t 



FLORAL & GIFT SHOP 



CREATIVE FLORAL ARTISTRY 

1285 Thousand Oaks Boulevard 

Thousand Oaks, California 

805^97-1644 



due to Injuries, llie most re- 
markable substitute role was 
turned In by soph Al Jones from 
San Gabriel. Jones tied a school 
record for pass completions with 
17 and tossed for 222 yards In 
his first varsity game. 

Cal Western warmed-up for 
their clash with CLC by breezing 
past UCSD 34.7. Their losses 
have been to Simon Fraser 23-20, 
LA State 55-20, and Cal Poly 
San Luis Obispo 31-0. 

With 448 yards total offense 
against Occidental, the Kings- 
men now have raised their aver, 
age to 377.1 yards per game 
while allowing only 214.7 In seven 
games, 

Gary Loyd has now punted 39 
times for a 43.9 yard average. 
He w\s over 49 yards per punt 
in the Oxy game. No serious in- 
juries were sustained in the Oc- 
cidental game. Coach Bob Shoup 
is planning to start about the 
same line-up as faced Oxy. This 
would put Al Jones In place of 
Bob Fulenwlder and Bob Howell 
at QB; Don Alley and Glenn Alford 
on the defensive line. Alford was 
singled out for praise from the 
CLC staff for the game he turned 
In subbing for tackle Mike Piper. 



This will mark the final home 
appearance for sixteen seniors as 
CLC finishes up this season on 
the road against Pomona College 
and Nevada Southern University. 
Five offensive and six defensive 
starters will be included in this 
farewell appearance. Included 

are tackle John Roseth, guard 
Dave Festerllng, center Ralph 
Soderberg, end Jim Quiring, full- 
back Bruce Nelson, end Gary 
Loyd, tackles Roher Hahn and 
Glenn Alford, linebacker Bob 
Bonner and halves DaveSpurlock 
and Don Klncey, 

In the four year span this group 
played at CLC, they have been 
on the losing end only six times 
while winning 29. The 30th vic- 
tory could be the most elusive 
of an. 




^;i<:^ 




PEOPLE PLEASIN" 
PIZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday t Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



COBURN MASON FOX YORK 

mmmr 



FOX CONEJO 



\T HOUS*NO OAKS ^95 7Q0B/ 

. \ The 'Paper Lion' 
^ U. is about to 



get creamed! 




PLUS 

STEVE McQueen 

FAYEDUNAWAY 

' ' The Thomas 
Crown Affair" 

COLOR 



One college does more 
than broaden horizons. It 
sails to them, and beyond. 






Now there's a way for you to know 
the world around you first-hand. 
A way to see the things you've 
read about, and study as you go. 
The way is a college that uses the 
Parthenon as a classroom for 
a lecture on Greece, 
and illustrates Hong 
Kong's floating 
societies with an 
hour's ride on a 
harbor sampan. 

Every year Chapman College's 
World Campus Afloat takes two 
groups of 500 students out of their 
classrooms and opens up the 
world for them. And you can be 
one of the 500. Your new campus 
is the s.s. Ryndam, equipped with 
modern educational facilities and 
a fine faculty. You'll have a com- 
plete study curriculum as you go. 
And earn a fully-accredited 
semester while at sea. 

Chapman College is now accept- 
ing enrollments for Spring "69 
and Fall '69 semesters. Spring '69 
circles the world, from Los Angeles 
through the Orient. India, South 
Africa, to New York. Fall '69 leaves 
New York for Europe, the Mediter- 
ranean, Africa, South America, 
ending in Los Angeles. 

The world is there. Here's a 
good way for you to find out what's 
happening. Send for our catalog 
with the coupon at right 

Safety Information: The 

s.s. Ryndam, registered in the 
Netherlands, meets International 
Safety Standards for new ships 
developed In 1948 and meets 1966 
fire safety requirements. 





WORLD CAMPUS AFLOAT 

Director of Admissions 

Chapman College. Orange, Calif, 92666 



Please send your catalog detailing curricula, 
courses offered, faculty data, admission require- 
ments and any other facts I need to know. 



Mr. 

Miss 

Mrs. 



SCHOOL INFORMATION 



Last Name 


Flist 


Initial 


NarrtB ot school 




uampus Address 


Straet 




City 
Campus Phona ( ) 


State 


Zip 


Afaa Coda 


Tsar in scnooi Appfox. upa on 
HOME INFORMATION 


4.0 Scale 


Homa Address 


Street 




City 
Home Phone ( ) 


State 


Zip 



Until Info should tw sent to camptia O home Q 

spprox. date 

lam Interetled In D spring FairQ It 

a I would like to lelk to a repreaentative of WORLD 
CAMPUS AFLOAT. 



PANTAGLEIZE STAGED 



pS2SES2S2SSS2S2SS25S2S2S2SZSaES2S2S25HS2S2SHS2S2S25a25252S2SZSH2S2SSZS22SSES2S^^ 



) 



Mountclef 




ECHO 



UolumelPm Tnorember 15 

mumbcr 8 1068 



Human Relations Trio 
Due Here Next Week 



On Monday evening and all day 
Tuesday, November 18 and 19, 
Dr. Elmer Witt, Rev. Robert 
Graetz, and Rev, Albert Pero 
— all three from the Lutheran 
Human Relations Association of 
America — will be on the Call, 
fomia Lutheran College campus 
for conferences, discussions, and 
Individual consultations In 
classes, open meetings, club 
gatherings, etc. 

Dr. Witt Is associated with 
Church Youth Research and v/as 
formerly youth director of the 
Lutheran Church, Missouri Sy. 
nod. 

Rev. Graetz Is an ALC pas. 
tor from Washington, D.C., and 
Rev. Pero Is a pastor from De- 
troit. 

ifiCMCiX .EVENING — /.pres- 



entation for professional church 
men will be held at 7:30 p.m. 
In F-2. 



TUESDAY MORNING —A Cha. 
pel address will be presented by 
one of the men. Topic: 'The 
Christian — Dispassionate, Com. 
passionate, Passionate?" 

TUESDAY AFTERNOON— A 
faculty student forum will be 
held In the Little Theater at 3:30 
p.m. Theme: "The THEN Gener- 
ation, the NOW GeneraUon, and 
the THEN and NOW Generation." 

TUESDAY EVENING— Meeting 
tor students, churchmen, faculty, 
-Jid townspeople is slated for 8 

p.m. In the Little Theater, 
Theme: "Powerless, Powerful, 
Empowered." The purpose of this 
meeting will be to explore the 
continuing concern of the church 
In relation to race. The Black 
Student Union and the Avant-Unl. 
ty groups are speclftcaily in- 
vited to participate. 



Shown here are: 

Dr. Witt (below) 
Rev. Pero (right) 
Rev . Graetz 
(lower right) 




Peterson 
Slated For 

Convo Today 



Dr. James Peterson, president 
of the American Association of 
Marriage Counselors, wilt ad- 
dress the President's Convo- 
cation today at 9:30 a.m. In the 
CLC gymnasium. 

Dr, Peterson directs a training 
program (or marriage coun- 
selors at the University of 
Southern California, and there 
he established the first success, 
ful marriage counseling clinic. 

He Is also head of the Socio* 
logy Department of USC. Being 
married and having three child- 
ren, Dr. Peterson has authored 
a marrUge text. Education for 
Marriage, which Is used In col- 
lege courses In family and mar- 
rlage. 

Dr. Peterson holds graduate 
degrees from Chicago Theologl. 
cal Seminary and from USC. 

The AAMC is responsible for 
setting the standards for mar- 
riage counselors and for seek- 
Ing approplrate legislative action 
to rid the field of quacks and 
charlatans. 



Dramotic Enterprise 
In National Competition 



The 



Drama department at CalUomia Lutheran College presents 
Tantaglelze," written by Michel de Gelderode, November 15 16 
and 17 In the CLC auditorium at 8:15 p.m. ' 

.TI'*!_^"_P^F..*?^^^P'^®^^"*®^ *" * College CompeUtlon and Fes- 

acteristlcs are at once sad, fun. 



tlval organized by AETA, a non 
profit educational organization 
and ANTA, the only theatrical 
group chartered by Congress. 
This competition was organized 
primarily to give public recog- 
nltlon to college and university 
theatre productions. Its other 
function is to further public In- 
terest In the theatre and to estab- 
lish a significant link for gifted 
artists between college, theatre 
and the professional stage. 

The Friends of the John F, Ken- 
nedy Center for the Performing 
Arts, the Smithsonian Institution 
and American Airlines will pre- 
sent the American College Tliea. 
tre Festival. American Airlines 
will be Its only commercial spon- 
sor, 

'nierewlll be thirteen regional 
committees organized to screen 
and nominate campus product. 
Ions during the Fall of 1968, A 
central committee will then re. 
view the regional presentations 
and select ten productions to be 
presented between April 27th and 
May nth, 1969. The ten perform, 
ances will be presented in two 
theatres In Washington, D.C. 

More than 229,000 students ac- 
tive In 1,600 college and univer. 
slty theatre groi^js are being 
requested to participate In the 
competition. 

The wortts of Michel deGelde. 
rode are seldom seen In this 
country. TTie most successful 
production of "Pantagleize'* was 
given by the A,P,A., one of the 
outstanding repertory companies 
In the United States. 

TTie play is described by the 
author as "a tzrce to make you 
sad." There are elements of 
farce in the play, however, there 
are also moments of piercing 
satire togettier with scenes of 
sincere tenderness. Its char. 



ny, and tender. "Pantagleize will 
affect each person in a different 
way and wUl capture the fullest 
attention from its audience," 

Phil Randall, as Pantagleize, 
holds the leading role In the 
play. The role of Rachel SU. 
berschatz Is played by Monlque 
Mclnnls. Leading roles are also 
held by Orin Wise as Creep, 
Mike McPherson as Bamboola, 
Don Haskell as InnocentI, Lee 
Simpson as Banger, Doug Hur- 
ley as Blank, Gary Odom as 
MacBoom, Richard Bontems as 
CounsU. WUiie Ware as Gener. 
allssimo, and Christine Oliver 
as Balladmonger. Others in- 
cluded In the cast are Mark 
Eichman, Anita Ewalt, Adrian 
Lee, Rick Rullman, and Karen 
Bergstralh, 

The names of some of the 
characters Included In the play 
clearly Ulustrate the stereotypes 
In our society today, "Innocent!" 
Is a revolutionary Idealist, 
"Blank" Is a revolutionary poeU 
Oalank verse), "Bamboola" Is a 
revolutionary African. "General 
MacBoom" exhibits the charact- 
eristics of the worst points In 
any army. Pantagleize himself 
can be described zs a Don 
Quixote or a Charlie Chaplin, 
Innocent Pantagleize awakens 
on his 40th birthday and pro. 
ceeds to release a revolution by 
disclosing the secret password 
when he comments on the **lovely 
day." Passion and confusion high- 
light his involvment. He Is pro- 
claimed a long awaited leader by 
the Revolutionaries. A comedy 
of tragic errors characterizes 
the play from this point on. 

The upsets of society and the 
establishment by the honest, 
naive Pantagleize provide the 
true essence of the production. 
In the play reality is defied, but 
Its roughness finally shapes the 
destiny of Pantagleize as he en. 
counters military authority. 



CLC Downs Cal Western -- 
Faces Pomona Saturday 

The California Lutheran College football team wiU keep Its na. 
Uonal ranking f6r another week, having held on to defeat Cal 
Western from San Diego 39-34 in a Homecoming tour de force on 
the Thousand Oaks campus Saturday, 




An overflow crowd of over 
4,000 fans saw a classic strug. 
gle between two very fine foot- 
ball teams, with the final de* 
clslon hanging in balance until 
the final seconds. CLC improv- 
ed its record to 7-1, while the 
Westerners fell to 3-4. 

The Klngsmen built up an early 
lead, and midway into the third 
period led by as much as 31-7, 
Wayne Clark, stellar CWU QB, 
was not to be denied his mo- 
ment to shine and his 4th quar. 
ter herlocs almost turned the 
game around. 

The 17th ranked Klngsmen dis- 
played early foot that managed to 
make their standings among the 
National Association of Inter- 
collegiate Athletic teams look 
like they were 16 teams too low. 

An alert defense, a sustained 
offense and the magnlflcant punt. 
Ing of All.Amerlcan Gary Loyd 



held the Westerners at bay as 
CLC built up a 24.7 half-time 
bulge, Loyd punted for an as- 
tounding 50,8 average on nine 
punts. 

Junior back, Robbie Robinson, 
kicked his way Into the record 
books by slicing thru a 20 yard 
first quarter field goal to tie a 
naUonal (NAEA) record for most 
field goals in one season, with 
his eighth three pointer. 

The ball hungry CLC pass 
defense came up with 4 inter- 
ceptions to run their season to- 
tal to 33. They had plenty of 
chances Saturday as Clark took 
to the air 53 times. Halfback 
Dave Spurlock had the two key 
interceptions which proved to 
be decisive. His first resulted 
in a 32 yard touchdown in the 
fourth period and his second 
came with a 4th and ten sltua- 
tlon and CLC holding a narrow 



five point lead with 12 seconds 
left and the ball on the CLC 20 
yard line. He returned tills pass 
for 32 yards. It was his tenth 
of the season. 

CLC takes Its hlgh-Oylng cir- 
cus on the road for an important 
engagement In Pomona against 
a fast Improving Pomona College 
(4.3.1) team, CLC trails in the 
series with only two victories In 
their six games with the 
Sagehens. 

Just over the horizon Is the 
seasons finale with the unde- 
feated Nevada Southern Univer- 
sity team from Las Vegas. 

Coach Bob Shoup is worried 
about the possitillitles of a let- 
down this week, "We have been 
up for three weeks In a row and 
have won key victories over 

(Continued on page 4) 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Why Applaud Malcolm Boyd? 



Malcom Boyd talked about ac> 
tlvlsm and Involvement — he 
made a distinction between pa- 
ternalism and "relationship." He 
talked about our college, removed 
from the rest of the world. He 
talked about many other topics. 
In fact, he damned us in so 
many different waysl Whatamaz- 
ed me wa? that after he had ac 
cused our .alture correctly, I'm 
afraid, of everything from blind, 
ness and Ignorance to hypocrisy 
and racism, we all jumpedupand 
applauded him witha fervor rare- 
ly matched in our usual, more 
sterile Convocation programs. 

I suppose ttiat it's something 
of a catharsis, or as Father 
Boyd would say, "letting out 
the pus," to hear ourselves re- 
viled so thoroughly. I confess — 
I enjoyed every minute of it 
myself. Yet as I write this I'm 
still asking myself why I en- 
Joyed it. 

I suppose I liked his direct, 
straight-from-the-hlp style. His 
vocabulary was more varied and 
expressive than any other theo- 
logian, save perhaps our own 

Martin Luther. Andif someof you 
didn't think that some of his 
more expressive vocab was "ap- 
propriate" for an inspirational, 
take a walk down the halls of the 
men's dorm some night and com- 
pare what you hear. That so-call- 
ed "chapel" of ours Isn't very 
far from the dorm; why should 
we expect to hear ethereal talk 
day after day from inside a 
place not up in the sky some- 
where but a few hundred paces 
from the dorm?? 

Fromm 
Praises 
Youth 

WASHINGTON (CPSl — Dr. 
Erich Fromm, the noted psycho- 
anaiyst and author, believes that 
the current "wave of aggres- 
sion" — student rebellions and 
urban riots — won't be stopped 
by police brutality. 

It will only be halted, he told 
an audience at Trinity College 
here, "by a life which permits 
people to be fully alive, fully 
active, and fully human." 

Dr. Fromm said student pro- 
tests result from "a tremen- 
dous hunger for life" among the 
young. 



by Mark Wiederanders 

This gap which we expect be- 
tween life and our religion was 
one theme which Malcom Boyd 
hit very hard. He also spoke of 
other gaps which hang us up 
today. He saw a big difference 
between "Schweitzer — like pa- 
ternalism" and true relation- 
ship with other people. He toid 
about the prim middle class wo- 
man who had periodically driven 
across town for 14 years to 
'•help poor Negroes," and how 
upset she became when that same 
area erupted in rioting, 

Boyd also talked about the fu- 
ture, about what could happen 
compared to what is now (lappen- 
ing. He contrasted the possibility 
of "renaissance" in our society 
with stagnation. And perhaps his 
most disturbine topic concern- 



ed the gap which separates 
CLC from the rest of the world, 
"Your college is way out in 
the moon," he said, and I don't 
think he was speaking of mere 
physical separation. It's easy 
enough for us to blame the foun- 
ders of this inp'itutlon for our 
somewhat uniqii-' location. But 
Father Boyd suggested that we 
have created a type of ghetto for 
ourselves, whore we can easily 
shut out the world and thereby 
avoid any risk of relationship 
witli non-Lutheran or non-col- 
legian humanity. In this way, 
we too, are culturally disadvan- 
taged, and the blame lies on our 
own heads. Upon reflection, this 
is what disturbed me the most 
about what Father Boyd had to 
say. It's nothing to cheer about. 



:^i\,7/ 



-v^ 




A Mack Senate 
Comedy 



by Bill Bowers 



Do your remember last year 
when the ASB Senate censured 
five people in one quarter? It 
got to the point that one campus 
wit suggested the only body on 
campus that the Senate hadn't 
censured was the Senate itself. 
Incredibly, last Wednesday night 
just such a motion was present- 
ed. Senator Scott Gordon moved 
that the Senate stand in censure 
of itself for allowing a breach 
in election code policy to exist. 
This was a topper to another 
controversial Senate meeting in 
the finest tradition of the old 
Mack Sennett, Keystone Cops, 
pie-in-the-Iace comedies. 

There was more action here 
thaji at a roller derby. 

The controversy was ignited 
by a motion presented by Ted 
Larson for Doug Hurley re- 
commending that the results of 
the second run-off election for 
Sophomore Class Senator be 
declared null and void (Hurley 
won the first run-off by two 
votes in a field of three candi- 
dates but lost the second run-off 
by 26 votes to the now-Senator 
Steve Sontum). 

It was claimed that 30 votes 
constitutes a quorum for busi. 
ness at class meetings and that 
this would also apply to elect. 



ions. The other support for the 
measure came from hearsay 
evidence from an Executive Coun- 
cil meeting. It was claimed that 
Ralf Soderberg, VP In charge of 
election.^, had stated that the 
one election would be sufficient 
to determine a new class sena. 
tor. There was never any veri- 
fication of this given. 

Much to Doug Hurley's cre- 
dit, the bill was presented to all 
Senators with plenty of time to 
think about it. Also each Sena- 
tor was contacted and filled in 
with all pertinent information 
toward making an enlightened 
decision. (Jf only more bills were 
pre'^ented In this way, we'd have 
a better Senate.) 

When the vote was taken 
though, an overwhelming major- 
ity felt that the procedure fol- 
lowed by Vice-President Soder- 
berg was scrupulously fair and 
allowed the greatest opportunity 
for members of the class to ex- 
press their choice for Senator. 

It was at this point that Sena- 
tor Scott Gordon proposed tlie 
Senate censure. It was resound, 
ingly defeated. 

Other business included the 
rescinding of a blanket "okay" 
of all expenditures over $50.00 
and the passing of the new Senate 
Code in final form. 




/Conejo 3nn/ 




MOT El 



^ DELUXE FACILITIES AT MODEST RATES 
V*SINGLES, DOUBLES & CONNECTING ROOMS 
>/' KITCHENETTES ond APARTMENTS 

• FULLY EQUIPPED 
VAIR CONDITIONED 

• COURTESY COFFEE 

V ROOM PHONES 
V FREE TV 

V HEATED POOL 

V PUTTING GREEN 

• very CONVENIENTLY LOCATED 
• WEEKLY RATES AVAILABLE 

300 E. THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 



IMUMERIUflO 




495-7413 






Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



GcmoloRists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 



^ 



IdelphI 



JEWELERS 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: 5-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVtTEO 



VOLITION 

by Kwapinski 

Law And Conscience 



A peculiar doctrine has been 
making the rounds in our country 
for some time now. Respected 
men preach it, some academi- 
cians preach it, some ordained 
ministers preach it, and it comes 
from other sources equally re- 
spected, as well as from someof 
those not so respected. It is the 
doctrine which holds that an in- 
dividual's conscience cannot be 
restrained by the law, or, in other 
words, that apersonsliouidnot be 
compelled to obey a law which 
violates his conscience. 

My position regarding this doc- 
trine of conscience«above-la\v is 
simple. I reject it. 1 consider it 
suliversive, in the very deepest 
sense of that word. And I'll tell 
you why. 

First, if a person pices his 
conscience above the law, then 
he is placing himself in the hypo- 
critical — and incredibly con- 
ceited — position of claiming the 
right to vote on the laws which I 
shall obey, while reserving to 
himself the right to disobey those 
laws if his conscience so moti- 
vates him. Accordingly, just for a 
modest starter, 1 would suggest 
that those people who place con- 
science above law should re- 
nounce the right to vote, or to 
run for office. For one thing, 
why should they care which laws 
are passed if they plan to violate 
those laws whenever their con- 
sciences move them to do so? 



Die Deutscli Icke 



by Ilona Volkman 

Die armen Deutsch Studenten 
— Deutsch niclit nur in der 
Klasse, sondern auch in der 
Zeitung. Ja Kinder, das Leben 
ist schwer. Ihr, braucht den 
Artikel ja aber auch nicht zu 
lesen, Dennoch, was fuer ein 
Spass ■ nur die peutsclikenner 
koennen dieses Lesen, Bedenkt 
nur, was fuer eineMachtwir hier 
halien, Wir koennten die Welt 
kontroUieren - vielleicht sogar 
CLC, . , Auch ja, das waere 
schoen. . . . Nein, Das woilen 
wir nicht, Wir woUen friedJich 
sein. Nicht wahr? Jawohl, 

Dieser Artikel, der hoffentlich 
permanent wird, soil nur Spass 
sein. So will ilui der German 
Club schreiben. KleineGeschich- 
ten, Gedichte und Witze moech- 
ten wir regelmaesslg zu unseren 
Lesern auf Deutsch bringen. 

Devor Ich schliesse ■ ein letz- 
ter Gedanke: wenn Kolumbus 
Amerika nicht zuerst geiunden 
haette, haetten wir vielleicht jetzt 
"New Dinkelbuehrl" statt "New 
York" und statt deni "GrandCan. 
yon" haetten wir vielleicht das 
"Grosse Vielfarbigemiteinem- 
FlussdurchdieMlttefllessendeLoc- 
hinderErde," 

For a German dictionary or a 
secret code see Dona Volkman 
the German Club president but 
please don't botherthepoorover- 
worked sponsors of the club, Mr, 
Faulhaber and Mr. Stanford, 



J 




PEOPLE PLEASIN' 
PIZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertiinment 
Friday L Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



And furthermore, they have no 
right to tell me to respect and 
obey the law if they themselves 
will not do so. 

Second, I believe it is obvious 
that if conscience is placed above 
law, then the whole concept and 
purpose of democratic law coU 
lapses, and the democracy itself 
is likely to collapse soon after- 
ward. Law, in a democracy, is 
instituted essentially to protect 
individual rights and welfare, 
promote personal and pul>Iic 
safety, and to preserve the order- 
ly functioning of the government 
and society. What would happen 
if all of this is subordinated to 
something as fickle and varying 
as conscience? One violation 
would set a dangerous precedent; 
and you take It from there. 

And speaking of dangerous pre- 
cedents, I have a few questions 
to ask those young idealists and 
sell-proclaimed bright boys who 
advocate conscience-above-law. 
If they claim the right to violate 
the law lor the purpose of, say, 
a civil rights demonstration or 

an anti-war protest, then would 
they also support the right of the 
Ku Klux Klan to violate the Civil 
Rights laws? After all, the Ku 
Kluxers are just as conscient- 
iously devoted to their racist 
position as are the anti-war pro- 
testors to their peace position, 
are they not? If war protestors 
can pour their blood on draft re- 
cords, shouldn't the American 
Nazis also be free to pour their 
blood on the membership records 
)gues? 



The law fori>iUs murder. But 
Sirhan B, Sirhan's conscience 
didn't. 

The advocates of conscience- 
above-law have, in effect, made 
conscience into a god. All right, 
then, let us look at some of the 
things which their god, eon- 
science, has wrought. It wascon- 
science which motivated the 
bloody religious persecutions of 
the Middle Ages. It was con- 
science which motivated Stalin 
and his government to carry out 
their gruesome purges, and 
wholesale slaughter of Ukrain- 
ians andkulak!^. It was conscience 
which motivated the shameful 
Salem Witchcraft Trials of the 
late 17th century. And it was con- 
science which, forcenturIes,mo. 
tivated many East Indians to 
practice the art of ritual murder 
and robbery, known as thuggee. 

The advocates of conscience- 
atx>ve-law have sometimes sug- 
gested that a healthy dose of 
conscientious mass lawbreaking 
miglit have stopped Hitler, I sug- 
gest, rather, that it was con- 
scientiously motivated mass law- 
breaking and violence which help, 
ed get Hitler started in the first 
place! It was the terrorist goon 
squads ol Hitler which helped 
condition the German people to 
accept mass lawlessness, just 
as the young idealists and power- 
hungry murder boys of the SDS 
and other such groups, are help- 
ing to condition the American 
people to a grudging expectation 
of violence and lawlessness. Con. 
science-above«law would not have 
toppled Nazi Germany, Rather, 
it was Nazi Germany where the 
doctrine of conscience-above-law 
came to power in its fullest shin- 
ing glory. 

The doctrine of consclence- 
above.law is already gaining a 
toehold In our culture — and it 
Is in the same places where that 
doctrine is preached that you 
will find the young would-be con- 
centration camp guards o( a fu- 
ture Fourth Reich. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



When The Roll 
Is Called Up Yonder 
I'll Be There 

Dear Editor: 

Ftrst of all, I wish to thank 
you for not using '*Pope Praises 
Youth" as a filler Item again. 
After seeing It three or four 
Issues In a row, one tends to view 
it merely as filler. 

Secondly, I wish to take issue 
with your November 8th editorial 
in using the term "holy rollers". 
This may be a trivial point, but 
one which I felt detracted from 
your otherwise fairly sound edi- 
torial. 

According to Webster, a "Holy 
Roller" Is a member of a minor 
religious sect that expresses re* 
liglous emotion by making violent 
movements and sounds during 
services of worship: humorousor 
contemptuous term," If you were 
referring to the religious sect, 
you gravely misplaced your em- 
phasls. On our entire campus 
there might be two or three peo- 
ple who might qualify for that 
title because of their denomina- 
tional background and/or affilia- 
tion. It is quite obvious you were 
not using the term in a "humor- 
ous" way. Therefore, I am led 
to believe that you used the term 
in a "contemptuous" way. Who 
do you label as being "holy roll- 
ers"? — those students who read 
the Bible and find meaning for 
their lives? — those who are 
evangelicals? — those who enjoy 
fellowship with one another? 
Who? It would seem that you 
meant those who regularly at- 
tend chapel and convocation 
events and happen to be "con- 
servatives." And I quote your 
"interesthig note": "of those 
who regularly attend chapel and 

•icotfvffeanmrwenrg, nearly a« or 
the 'holy rollers* were not there 
to hear Rev.Garman, perhaps be- 
cause of his 'liberal' label," 

did not even know that Pastor 
Carman had a 'liberal" label, 
nor do I believe that many knew 
that Pastor Carman had a "11- 
beral" label.) And then you go 
on to call them (those who did not 
hear Carman) "Christ-killers." 

1 suppose you call the Jewish 
people "Christ-killers," too. Ex- 
cept for that one paragraph, ob- 
viously aimed at those "holy 
rollers" O.e,, conservatives) 
who did not attend convocation, 
your editorial would have been 
good. But — why waste an en. 
tire paragraph attacking fellow 
students in pejorative terms? 
Why not also castigate (while 
you're castigating) those students 
who never go to chapel or convo- 
cation? After all, everyone reads 
the Echo, But why not accent the 
positive? 

Now for the "positive." You 
admit that there Is a minority 
of church members who are alive 
and active today, lliere is hope! 
God works miracles TODAY, And 
there is still a remnant who are 
&Uhful to the Lord. It only took 
a few followers of the Way who 
were filled to brimming with the 
Holy Spirit (God — not booze) 




to turn the world upside down. 
Or perhaps we should say — 
right side up. Jesus was a real 
revolutionary — so were His 
disciples after Pentecost. That 
selfsame power of the Holy Spirit 
Is still with us today — let us 
pray that He may be manifested 
In our lives. Only then will the 
world be turned right side up. 
Only then will genuine revolu- 
tion take place. Men and religions 
refbrm, but only Christ trans- 
forms. 

Sincerely, 
Eric Johnson 
PO Box 2428 




Reply 



Dear Mr. Johnson: 

It would be tltttng for one to 
consider your lastparagraph(the 
"positive one") first. That para- 
graph brings to mtnd a soothing 
vision of green, rolling hills with 
a small, farming community in 
the dlstajice. Focusing upon that 
peaceful town, 1 see a white cha- 
pel with a tall, majestic steeple 
in which a bell tolls for Sunday 
services, for weddings, and for 
funerals. Flowing from this 
church, I hear a congregation 
of sweet, melodious voices send- 
ing forth the words, "When the 
roll is called up yonder, I'll be 
there." 

However, It is difficult to see 
or hear anything In your letter 
which is relevant to the contem- 
porary scenel 

The impression you give Is that 
of you placing yourself above 
others, as a Christian. Do you 
think you have a ticket to 
heaven? It sure sounds like It, 

Regarding your definition of 
holy roller — you only gave the 
first part of the definition. A 
holy roller is also "one of a va- 
rious religious groups resemb- 
ling or felt to resemble the Holy 
Rollers.'* Your omission of this 
leads me to believe you have a 
tendency to use only half-truths 
when It suits your purpose. 

Furthermore, the term holy 
roller also carries certain conno- 
tations, including fundamenta- 
lism AND the characteristic of 
being a pietist who (usually by 
self^appointment) places himself 
above others not holding his 
views. I am sure you know of more 
than a few people on this campus 
who fit this description. Although 
while assigning labels, object- 
ivity may not be one of your vir- 
tues. 

The term "Christ-killers" 
does not refer to the Jewish 
people nor does It refer to per- 
sons who did not hear Rev, Gar- 
man's Founder's Day address. 
It refers to narrow-minded piet- 
ists who, by NOT honestly and 
fairly considering opinions and 
ideas other than their own, fall 
to make Christ applicable In a 



contemporary setting. Rev. Gar- 
man is not considered as being 
particularly liberal. However, he 
does belong to the Lutheran 
Church in America. Some people 
look upon LCA members as per- 
sons "going to hell in a hand- 
basket" fto borrow a phrase). 

Such pletlstlc behavior may 
temporarily offer comfort to a 
segment of the church, but It 
causes the church a loss of con- 
tact with and an alienation of peo- 
ple in general. This kills andwill 
continue to kill the effectiveness 
of the Christian church. Such 
pietism must be arrested If the 
church is to promote faith in 
God, making Him relevant to the 
people of today. 

Yes, with a minority of church 
members beingallve, active, and 
relevant today, there Is hope, 
but the reactionaries, the piet- 
ists, and the holy rollers are not 
part of that hope. 

Are you going to strike me with 
lightning now??? 

— Editor 

Further The Cause? 

Editor: 

Nancy Pingree's article on "El 
Teatro Campesino" was an ac- 
curate account of their perform- 
ance. However, in reportlngwhat 
happened, she failed to convey 
the appestl made to us by these 
grape workers. This was, that 
the striking grape workers need 
and request the co^iperatlon of 
the consumer In their boycott 
of California grapes. Grapes, 
picked under unsanitary condi- 
tions, by workers categorically 
denied a voice in establishing 
their own wages and or working 
conditions, are now sold In 
Thousand Oaks stores. 

Is there not something that we 
can do here In Thousand Oaks 
to further the cause? Is there 
not something that we can do to 
help many of thesepeoplethrough 
the upcoming winter, when there 
is no work or income available 
fbr them? If there is, and one 
need not search far to perceive 
what, let us do Itl 

Tim Kuehnel 

Question Roised 

Dear Sir; 

There is a question raised by 
the Boyd lecture, a question we 
tend to miss entirely when we 
focus only on the words the speak- 
er used, offensive as they ob- 
viously were to many, many peo- 
ple. What is that question? I sus- 
pect it is the same question Ca- 
mus found the people of Oran in 
his novel, TTie Plague, unable and 
unwilling to ask or even to think: 
"Is there plague here (on our 
campus, in our town, In our 
world)?" 

The doctor, Rieux, is meeting 
with colleagues who do not like 
his words for the pus-filled 
buboes accompanied by vomit- ' 
Ing, any more than they like his 
implication that a spiritual plague 
is the real problem of Oran. So 
the following conversation takes 
place, Rieux playing the role, let 
us say, of Boyd: 
The Prefect of Oran (the Es- 
tablishment): "Your view, I 
take It, is this. Even If It 
isn't plague, the prophylactic 
measures enjoined by law for 
coping with a state of plague 
should be put info force im- 
mediately?" 

Rieux (Boyd): "If you insist 
on my having a 'view,' that 
conveys it accurately enough." 
The doctors confer with each 
other, Richard was their 
spokesman; "It comes to this. 
We are to take the responsi- 
bility of acting as though the 
epidemic were plague." 
Tills way of putting it met with 
general approval. 
Rieux: "It doesn't matter to me 
how you phrase it. My point 
is that we should not act as if 
there were no likelihood that 
half the population would be 
wiped out; for then it would be," 
Followed by scowls and pro- 
testations, Rieux left the com- 



B M H S II 1 B II S 



At a Time in the Future? 





He"* 




L.R-H, 



mittee-room. Some minutes la- 
ter, as he was driving down a 
back street redolent of fried 
fish and urine, a woman 
screaming In agony, her groin 
dripping blood, stretched out 
her arms toward him. 
So the point would seem to be 
that the love-object thatCodprof- 
fers is seldom nice, seldom 
meets with our favor. Is in fact 



usually offensive — as offensive 
as the sins our Christ embraced. 
And the corresponding words for 
man's plaguing Inability to face 
up to his sickness of soul, they 
too will offend. But meanwhile, 
meanwhile, will we be able to 
think our way through to the real 
problem? 

John G. Kuethe 



Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 



Mountclef ECHO 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Entertainment Editor 
Bill Bowers 

Feature alitor 
Bob Passehl 

NeWB Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Ben ]onnou 



Compoaition Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 

Buaineea Manaqer 
Penny Smith 

Photographer 
Ray DiGiglio 
Rick Rullman 



Staff Writers- -¥.erry Denman. Barbara Fodor, John Guth, 
Robert Leake, Steven Williams. Linda Berens 



ig525gSgSgSZ5g5ZSaS2SgSZSZ5gSg5Z5ZSZ5gSgS2SgSgSZ52S3S?'gS?5gaS2S2SgSgS255S2SZSgSZ5gSB2Sga 



A DRINK- 




CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



WHO THE 



WANTS TO 



BE A 



^ 



BEER-niN-GAMES 



T 



Z^pm Hut 

BEER - HAMBUHGERb - bftAHi 
POOL . AND PREITY iSlRLi TOO' 

18 YEAR-OLDS 

WELCOME 
TO PLAY POOL- 
WOMEN, too: 

1008 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&O MKT. 




Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Col Western 

(continued from page I) 

Simon Fraser University, Occi- 
dental and Cal Western, AH of 
these teams had national rank- 

iA FOX WEST COAST THEATRE 



FOX CONEJO 



Vhousano oaks <9S ?ooa/ -- 
OPEN6:a5 

PEfERSniERS 

in^IUueVdu, 
AucE B-ltaKias' 



ings for offense. Pomona is the 
kind of team that plays great de- 
fense and could well catch us 
flat. We are not as healthy phy- 
sically as we were at nild-sea- 
son. It all spells trouble," states 
the young head man. 

Offensively CLC could muster 
only 300 yards against Cal West- 
ern, This was well below their 
387 yards average that has 
brought them into the 2lst spot 
in the nation. CLC also ranks 
21st in rushing stats in theNAIA. 

Senior Loyd moves his eight 
game punting record to 45.1 on 
48 punts. This Is currently the se- 
cond best marlc in the U.S. Loyd 
led the nation In punting last year. 




Miio'p.tfk & Jjfiis ROs 

P.<-k O.lliS SlluppifU". Cl''ili- 

495 1S15 



[SUGGESIEO FOR MflTyRE AUDIENCES] I 

— PLUS — 

Doris Day Ruben Morse 
Ferr^-Hiomas-Ritrick O'Neal 



■^Where Were YOU. 
When The 

Lights Went Out?' 




l'\,V\\lSlllN^MHKiH()|i'k 



^jyiTiPMMflN 



SERVICE WHILE VOU WAIT 



Village Shoe Repair 

ORTHOPEOrC CORRECTIVE WORK 
SHOES CI-EANEO ANO OYEO 



Paul. K. NiMie 



CoNCJO ViL.i.Aac Shopping Center 

THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF 

405-544^ 



^5^^ MUSIC 

FOR THE MUSlciAN 




• LE8LANC, V1T0& HOLTON BAND INSTRUMENTS 

• BALDWIN PIANOS & ORGANS • LUDWIG DRUMS 

• MOSRITE. FENDER. MARTIN & ESPANA GUITARS 

• LESSONS AND SHEET MUSIC 

2 83( Thousand Oaks Blvd. 495-1412 



HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 

Discount Foreign Cor 

1738 MoorprkRd. ^ 

To Students Paris 





FIREBIRD 

I 

BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
TEL 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 
PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MALL 



DATE 



EVENT 



TIME PLACE 



Nov. 15 Dr. James Peterson 
"Pantagleize" 

16 Varsity vs. Pomona 

ALC Church Men Convention 
"Pantagleize" 

17 "Pantagleize" 

18 Symphony Rehearsal 
"Viridiana and Freaks" 

20 Recital Class 
S.C.T.A. 

21 French Club 

Junior Class Auction 

22 Symphony Dress Rehearsal 
Freshman Class 

23 Symphony Concert 

Varsity vs. Nevada Southern U. 

25 Symphony Rehearsal 

26 Drama Club 



9:30am 
8:15pm 

2:a0pm 

8:15pm 

8:15 pm 

7:00pm 
7:30pm 

7:00pm 



7:00pm 



Gym 
Gym 

There 

L.T. 

Gym 

Gym 

K-1 
L.T. 

F-1 
CUB 

L.T, 

Gym 

Gym 

L.T. 



8:15pm Gym 

8:00pm Gym 

7:00pm K-1 

7:00pm L.T, 



27-29 



Thanksgiving Recess 



Decisions! Decisions! 

One of them should be a buying decision 

As a college student, you learn lo make 
decisions. One of the most important 
should concern life insurance . . . from 
Aid Association for Lutherans, AAL is 
a fraternalife insurance society for 
Lutherans . . . and that's a big ad- 
vantage to the Lutheran student. 

When it comes to life insurance, 
Lutheran college students get a bar- 
gain. That's because of age and good 
health, and because AALs rates are 
low to begin with. 

Another reason . . , Lutheran stu- 
dents can have certain guaranteed 
purchase options that assure them of 
being able to buy additional insur- 



ance later on regardless of health. 

AAL representatives (who are Luth- 
eran) serve all 50 states and five prov- 
inces of Canada . . . we're the largest 
fraternal life insurance society in 
America. 

Take time to talk to an AAL repre- 
sentative soon. Let him show you the 
advantages of starting a life insurance 
plan at your present age. And have him 
show you how dollars saved with AAL 
do double-duty . . . provide protec- 
tion for you while helping support 
Lutheran benevolent causes. Aid Asso- 
ciation for Lutherans, where there's 
common concern for human worth. 



Fred M. Dietrich Agency 

P. 0. Box 7723 
Fresno, California 93727 







Aid Association for Lutherans IW Appleton.Wisconsin 

Fraternalife Insurance 




Edmund to Assume CLC Dean's Post 




Rock Island Geologist 
To Arrive In February 



Dr. Rudolph W, Edmund of the faculty at Augustana College 
Rock Island, 111., has accepted an appointment as Dean of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College, according to an announcement made 
by Dr. Raymond M. Olson, CLC President, 

Dr. Edmund, born at Lockrldge, Iowa, has been Chairman of 
the Division of the Sciences ; at Augustana College since 1961 and Is 



Kingsmen Set 
National Records 



There was no evidence of a 
let-down by the California Lu- 
theran College football team 
against Pomona last Saturday 
as the Kingsmen powered their 
way to a convincing 46-3 win in 
preparation for their showdown 
with Nevada Southern University 
in the season finale. 

There were fears that CLC 
would look ahead to the unde- 
feated Rebels and get sidetrack- 
ed by Pomona. It had happened 
in 1966 when Pomona upset CLC 
40-14. No such ambush mater- 
ialized at Alumni Field In 1968, 
as the Sagehens went meekly 
into the Kingsmen's victory bag 
as number 8 on the year, 

Nevada Southern was obviously 
lohlclng ahead a lso as (hey sput- 
UWfl U) k 2B-(! 'Win over fledgling 
University of California at San 
Diego, This is the first year of 
football for both clubs. 

Coach BUI Ireland has put 
together an awesome collection 
of Junior college and transfer 
talent at NSU and his players 
are certainly having a fun year. 
Tliey are averaging 32 points 
a game and have only been close- 
ly pressed twice all year. 

The Rebels are not as big as 
some of the iOngsmen opponents 
have been, but have great team 
speed and offensive power. They 
are led by QB Bill Casey from 
San Diego City College. Casey 
has a bevy of sprinters to utl- 
lize and great receivers includ- 
ing AU-Metro Conference Mark 
Larson from Bakersfleld CoU 
lege. 

Over 100 players turned out 
tor football Las vegas style. 
A whole bus load came in from 
Bakersfleld and Taft Junior col- 
leges, and such engaging places 
as Newport News, Va.; Tulelake, 
Calif.; Mlddletown and Campbell, 
Ohio; Houston, Texas; Powell, 
Wyo.; and Foreman, Arkansas. 
NSU picked up over two dozen 
of the best of Nevada athletes 
to go along with their imports. 

In one season of spring and 
fall practices NSU has blended 
speed, power, size and enthu- 
siasm into a well-oiled machine. 
One of the very few teams still 
undefeated In the country, 

CLC has also won eight games 
this year, but has a 22-7 loss to 
Redlands University to blemish 
its record. 

That Pomona beat Redlands 
and CLC devoured Pomona 
doesn't alter the record, CLC 
was far superior to Pomona last 
Saturday. The Kingsmen played 
two good quarters and two poor 
quarters in their win. In the first 
quarter CLC rang up a good mix* 
ture of offense and put together 
a goal line stand and some nifty 
defense. 

Both teams played spotty foot- 
ball (or the middle part of the 



game, and only CLC*s depth gave 
them the big scoring bulge In the 
4th stanza. 

In the process of winning their 
7th In a row, CLC set two na- 
tional records for the National 
Association of Intercollegiate 
Athletics record book. The CLC 
defense bagged four more pass 
interceptions. Disallowing one 
that came on a conversion, 
CLC has 36 for the year. The 
previous record was 34, set in 
1967 by Southwestern of Kansas. 

Only one football team in Am- 
erican college football history 
has more interceptions in a single 
season. Hardin-Simmons collect- 
ed 37 in 1951. CLC wUl attempt 
to break that record Saturday In 
Las Vegas. 

VtUliam "Iiobi)i&" Robir-soi. 
has set his name Into the record 
book with his 10th field goal of 
the year. The previous mark was 
set in 1961, 1963, and again In 
1966. The Junior from Woodland 
HlUs tallied 16 points to run his 
season scoring pace to 87, a 
CLC record. 

The Kingsmen made 468 total 
offense yards to Pomona's 122. 
CLC tried to share the wealth 
in interceptions too, as they toss- 
ed five to the alert Pomona 
secondary In a good-will gesture. 

Gary Loyd, senior All-Ameri- 
can from Torrance, played a 
fine game and punted six punts 
for a 52,3 yard average. One 
was blocked. His adjusted net 
yardage 2,391 yards on 53 punts 
for a 45.1 yard average. This 
Is second best in the nation. 



What's With 
The Women? 

What with November seemingly 
being a rather quiet month for 
AWS, I thought It might be good 
to tell a few of the things that 
CLC coeds have been working on 
these past few weeks. In an ef- 
fort to keep commuting women 
in contact with what is happening 
on campus, the AWS Senate Is In 
the process of having a commuter 
elected to be a member of the 
Senate. It will then be this girl's 
responsibility to relay any neces- 
sary informattonbacktotheother 
commuting students as well as ob- 
tain any of their ideas. 

Because a number of girls have' 
expressed a desire for more ac- 
tivities with AMS, AWS plans to 
attack through sports. Judy 
Hampton, senior representative 
from Beta, is currently working 
on a program of intramural 
sports and it is hoped that a lot 
of you men with energy left over 
from football season will join us 
In a game of volleyball, tennis, 
etc. Saturday afternoon. More 
aboTrt" tnis""wni"T5ome next quar- 
ter. 

(Contintii'd au iiafie 2) 



only 
year 
CLC 



CLC's win over Pomona was 
the third in their seven 
series. It was the first 
victory at Alumni Field. 



also Professor and Head of the 
Department of Geology there. 
The position of Dean of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College has been 
vacant since June 15 this year 
when Dr. Berhard Hilllla re- 
signed to accept a position at 
Valparaiso University, Ind, In 
the interim, Dr. John H. Cooper, 
Chairman of the CLC Art De- 
partment and Director of the 
Summer Session Is Acting-Dean 
of the College, 

In making the appointment pub- 
lic, Dr, Olson stated, "I am 
exceedingly pleased to be able 
to announce his acceptance, Dr, 
Edmund will bring to this college 
a considerable amount of exper- 
ience from one of the excellent 
Institutions of our Mid-west, 
Leaders In higher Lutheran edu- 
cation identify Dr. Edmund as a 
distinguished scholar and able 
leader. His participation in long- 
range planning at Augustana Col- 
lege will be especially valuable 
here." 



Dr. Edmund presently affiUat* 
ed with the St. James Lutheran 
Church (LCA), at Rock Island, 
attended Augustana College from 
1930 to 1934, earning the A,B.; 
the University of Iowa, 1936 to 
1938 earning the M.S. and 1938 
to 1940 the Ph.D. He also attend- 
ed an advance Management Pro- 



gram at Harvard University in 
the 1959 Fall Semester. 

While on the faculty of Augus- 
tan College In 1961-1962, Dr. 
Edmund assisted President Con- 
rad Bergendoff in development 
and fund raising progi;ams, and 
has worked with President C.W, 
Sorenson as a member of a long- 
range Planning Committee and 
Augustana Development CoimcU. 

Currently he Is actively engag* 
ed as Faculty Chairman of the 
Augustana Acceleration Fund 
Drive, now past the two million 
dollar mark; Chairman of a 
Faculty Committee on Curricu- 
lum Development and Honors 
Program and a member of the 
Steering Committee for Develop- 
ment of the Masters Degree Pro- 
gram at Augustana College. 

Dr. Edmund will terminate his 
Augustana activities at the end 
of January, 1969, and will as- 
sume duties as Dean of Califor- 
nia Lutheran College In 
February. 

The CLC faculty and members 
of the Board of Regents will have 
the opportunity to meet with Dr, 
Edmund on November 29 and 
30 when he joins them for a 
two-day Retreat at Fllntridge Sac- 
red Heart Academy, La Canada, 

The new Dean Is married to 
the former Doris Irene Si^'an. 
son. They have three grown 
daughters; M. Diane Griffin, M. 
D., Janice O. Edmund Devino, 
and Linda L. Edmund, 



'Tantagleize''- Saddening, Vigorous 



Nevada Southern is a differ- 
ent cat. While the Pomona of- 
fense remained docile through- 
out much of the contest, the Re- 
bels have their best tools on 
offense. It Is doubtful if CLC, 
or any team, can contain the ex- 
plosive speed and diversified of- 
fense of Nevada Southern. 

What shapes up Is a titanic 
struggle between two high scor- 
ing elevens. With CLC ranked 
number 11 In the nation and 
NSU pushing hard for national 
recognition, something has to 
give. This may be the only sure 
fire bet In Las Vegas, Saturday. 
The fans should be sure winners. 

Coach Bob Shoup sums up his 
squads chances by saying, "We 
are very pleased with the oppor- 
tunlty to play with such a fine 
opponent representing the Uni- 
versity of Nevada. It is a chal- 
lenge for our team to step up 
into the University level, I am 
confident we will be ready for 
our best effort of the year." 



It is astonishing that the play 
Pantagleize, written In 1926, can 
convey today, such a strong feel- 
ing of timeliness and vigor. Rus- 
sian spies, police agents dls. 
guised as playlwy bunnies, and 
such a line as ''But Negroes don't 
cause revolutions!" throw the 
play right "under our noses" In 
point of time, so to speak, (The 
line quoted ^ove probably refer- 
red to native Africans; however, 
a short, spontaneous round of ap- 
plause showed its Interpretation 
by the audience in CLC audito- 
rium on opening night.) Michel 
de Ghelderode, the Belgian author 
of the play, described himself as 
a poet using the form of the thea- 
tre; It has been said also that 
he was "an expresslonlstlc and 
experimental dramatist whose 
works express astonishing vigor 
and plastic sense." Pantagleize 
is entertaining, yet full of subtle 
Irony and real tragedy: "A farce 
to make you sad," 

Pantagleize is a clown who has 
made a living, writing for a fash- 
ion magazine; he awakens on the 
morning of May 1 and decides to 
say to all the passers-by the 
phrase "What a lovely dayl" 
Dressed In the costume of the 
great mime Marcel Marceau, 
wearing a swallow-tailed coat and 
carrying an umbrella, he goes out 
now knowing — and Indeed never 
discovering — that this trite 
sentence is the key signal for a 
revolution, and that he uncon- 
sciously becomes Its leader. The 
play Is centered around the 
character of this stupid, Intelli- 
gent, naive and gentle man. "Hie 
speaking part alone In the play 
is formidable; at one time Pan- 
tasdelze Is the only actor who 



speaks on stage for nearly a quar- 
ter of an hour. Phil Randall 
carries the part excellently; he 
approaches brilliance in his com- 
petently handled stage business, 
his well-timed and gracefully exe- 
cuted gestures, and the truly 
clown-like carriage of his body. 
His lines are appropriately ten- 
der, funny, dramatic, phllo» 
Sophie, emotional, self-possess- 
ed, or very moving. 

Rachel Silberschatz, the pas- 
sionate Jewish Russian spy who 
saves Pantaglelze's life by drag- 
ging him from the streets, de- 
clares that she loves him, but 
loves first all humanity — then 
gives him a revolver and tells 
him to get the Imperial Trea. 
sure from the closely guarded 
bank. Is portrayed by Monique 
Mclnnls. She gives the part 
character with her husky voice 
and movements twth sinister and 
abiTjpt. As Bamboola, the unin. 
hiblted, acrobatic, impulsive ser- 
vant of Pantagleize and one of the 
revolutionaries, Mike McPher- 
son does a fine job. The police 
detective Creep, a rather cyni- 
cal character. Is done with style 
by Orln Wise. Gary Odom por- 
trays with appropriate fervor and 
melodrama the posturing, ri- 
diculous, cannon-shy General 
MacBoon. Mark Eichman Is 
protean In his capable handllngof 
three substantial parts, WUUe 
Ware has a dominating presence 
as the powerful, deep-voiced, al- 
beit somewhat pedantic, General- 
issimo. Richard Bontems gives 
a nearly perfect interpretation of 

the Distinguished Council » whose 
duty it is to defend the revolu- 



by Sylvia Ottemoeller 

tlonarles In court. He has an 
easily assumed and easily drop- 
ped "courtroom manner" which 
Is very funny. 

A jury of ghoulish, masked, 
puppet-like figures gives the 
courtroom atmosphere but does 
not dominate it; four well-built 
playboy bunnies flavor the police 
action; soldiers and sentries re- 
present the military aspect of the 
play with maneuvers of precision, 
and though their bawdlness is a bit 
wooden, tlieir occasional unmill- 
tary retorts are partof the play's 
humor. 

Mr, Richard as director has 
kept the play taut and fast-mov- 
Ing. The getting up of the stage 
between scenes was done effi- 
ciently in darkness. The light- 
ing and the set Itself were both 
versatile and effective. Bobble 
Johnson deserves special re- 
cognition for her excellent job 
of costume design. 

Pantagleize, which played Nov. 
15, 16, and 17, was seen on open- 
ing night by members of a panel 
of judges. TTie play Is In compe- 
tition for a place as one of the 
tern which will represent col- 
leges and university theatres at 
the American Colleges Theatre 
Festival In Washington, D.C. 
Though the judges are not allowed 
to comment critically, one of 
them remarked that they had en- 
joyed It very much. 



y 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Schneedork Storm-Larsen: 
A Modem Ski Enthusiast 

By Bob Passehl 



Ragnar was bom In Oslo, Norway, but his family soon moved 
to Canada, In high school he was active in varsity football, track, 
and student government and was boy's state representative as well 
as a member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. In his senior 
year he was a member of the 



Honor Society. 

At present Ragnar is a senior 
at CLC majoring In economics. 
He plans to go into law through 
UCI.A or use. He feels that 
education broadens the scope of 
an individual and makes one thir^ 
about different Ideas to form con. 
elusions. He will majry Nancy 



Lovell on April 5, 1969, 

Much of Ragnar's time is spent 
with ski club activities since he 
Is the president of that club. He 
plans on having a good turnout 
this year. Many of the plans are 
set and many are still in the plan- 
nlng stage. 



Nancy Lovell and Ragnar Storm-Larsen announced 
their engagement at the Sadie Hawkins Dance on ^he traditional candlepassing ceremony announ- 
October 26. ced the engagement of Karen Jensen to Scott 
They plan to be married on April 5, 1969. Knight on November 10, in Beta Hall. 
A July wedding is being planned by the couple. 



SPORTING GOODS 



YOUR TRUST IS OUR ATM ((C)) 

"dad's toy shop" ^^=^ 



TROPHIES AND ENGRAVING ■ ARCHERY 
HUNTING FISHING ■ CAMPING TENNIS 

TEAM SUPPLIERS 
ATHLETIC SHOES - MUNSINGWEAR SHIRTS 
"WE RENT MOST EVERYTHING" 

1742MO0RPARK RD. 



-ii;i 



495-0505 



Unique Corsage . Department 

Ask alxiiit llu* tlisumiit for CLC .stiuK-iits 
Ct/w ''LORAL & GIFT SHOP 

CREATIVE FLORAL ARTISTRY 

1285 Thousand Oaks Boulevard 

Thousand Oaks, California 

805497-1644 






FIREBIRD 

I 

BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 

3S4 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS, CALIFORNIA 
TEL 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 

PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MALL 



EVERY: 
Tuesday evening, 10 P.M. 
Fellowship- Lautenschlager Mem. Chapel 
Thursday evening, 8:3C P.M. 

Bible Study- Home of Mr. Miles Mattson 

203 Faculty Street 



/VOIV HIRIHG 

DEPENDABLE MEN ONLY 

Home Delivery Service 
Call 495-0448 



$4.00 Per Hour For Qualified Men 
Must have car 

(Work in Conejo Valley only 



The Ski Club was started In 
1965 by Ron Zurek because there 
were many here who wanted to 
learn to ski along with those who 
already knew how but wanted the 
opportunity to go more often. 
Ragnar feels that that first year 
was the best the club has liad. 

Dr. Braendlin was with the 
club for three years. He did much 
for it In this time his greatest 
accomplishment being Instructor 
of 80 skiers who had never look- 
ed at a ski close-up. The present 
advisor is Dr. Fellows. 

The list of officers is as fol- 
lows: President — Ragnar Storm- 
Larsen; Vice President — Doug 
Hurley; Secretary — Nancy Lov- 
ell (Ragnar likes to keep things 
in the family); Treasurer — Doug 
Zurek; Coordinator — KathyRen- 
man. 

The up and coming events are 
scheduled as follows: 

December 14th and 15th — 
Ski at Mammouth (there was a 
new snow fall recently in this 
area so conditions look good for 
a successful trip). 

January 25 — Ventura Coun- 
ty Ski Festival will be held here 
at CLC featuring: a 90 minute 
film "Ski Highlights Around the 
World** (In CLC's famous gymna- 
sium), ski shops with displays of 
equipment, etc., fashion show of 
ski clothes, and a snow queen 
contest. 

February 14 ■ 17th — (winter 
quarter break) — trip to Doug 
Hurley's cabin in Badger Pass. 

March 19th - 24th — (spring 
quarter break) — still In the 
planning stage but probably out 
of state. 

Ragnar urges all those who 
are interested In skiing or even 
learning to ski to become mem- 
bers. TTie yearly membership fee 
is only $5.00 and entitles you to 
many benefits such as movies, 
ski lessons, discounts to par- 
ties, and refreshments to name 
only a few. If you are interested 
it's not too late. TTie present 
meetings are still organizational 
and you may t}e able to become 
active in a committee. 



SUutdand 

BEAUTY STORES 



CONEJO VILLAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER 

3*S5 MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS, CALIF. 

PHONE 49S-e002 



M 



COSMETICS 
SHAMPOOS 
.TINTS 



:OLD WAVES 
HAIR SPRAYS 
WIGS 

WIG SUPPLIES 
GIFTS 




ort supplies "■ picture frames 



Park Oaks Shopping Center 
1752 Moorpark Rd. 
Ph. 495-5508 

Johnson's Paint & Wallpaper 



Recording & Camera Supplies 



Conejo Q/iLLaqe Came^xa 




color- pruCESiing Lij KCDAK 



Conejo Village Mall 
Thousand oaks, calit giaeo 



•;9S.s7ia 



(Continued from page 1) 

AWS Is also looking into the 
possibilities of carrying out some 
worthwhile service project this 
year in which as many of the 
girls as possible can get involv- 
ed. AWS has always been known 
fbr sponsoring successful social 
activities, but it is time that 
some money and energy be put 
into other areas. I'm hoping for 
the enthusiastic support of all 
the women for this project. 

The next AWS activity will be 
the Lucia Bride festival and this 
year plans are being made to 
make It more beautiful than ever 
before. Dotty Satrum Is chair, 
man of this event which is to 
take place on TTiursday evening, 
Dec, 5th. Freshman will soon be 
learning more atwut this tradl- 
tional Swedish custom which is 
held annually at CLC. It Is al. 
ways combined with the tree- 
lighting ceremony and this year 
it Is not going to rain — SO 
THEREI 

This is Just an idea of how 
AWS has spent the month of 
November in case you've been 
wondering. AWS wants to serve 
the students in a variety of ways 
and we're always open to sugges- 
tions as to how to do this. We 
even let Dean Hall get a word 
in now and then I 

See you at Lucia Brldel 



ITillagp Sriar 

IMPORTED PIPES, TOBACCOS 
OIPES AND LIGHTERS REPAIRED 

109 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALir. 
TNCXT O^OR To TnCELANDl 
PHONE AQS-ai 19 





In 

Like 
Trueheart 



By Bill Bowers 

Beasley Trueheart. boy reviewer ^^^^'J^^'j^^'^r^.V^f/^e^^^ce' 
so homely that she has Just been named Miss CLC Food Service. 



Pentangle 



How do you describe a group like the Pentangle? (Reprise 6315) 
A toUc.rock blues-ballad tribal love-raga? Somehow Insufficient. 
Jefferson Alrplan6 unplugged? 
Better, but still Inadequate for a group that covers so much new 

ground musically. ,^ , , 

Rolling Stone Magazine describes the group as "a musical ex- 
perience which has Its own Identity, unlike most *pop music* today. 

The Pentangle Is the best folk group in a decade. 

Composed of Bert Jansch, who has played considerably with 
Donovan (In the band, In the band) John Renboume, England's se- 
cond-best guitarist (next to Jansch) Terry Cox, Danny Thompson 
and a girl singer named Jacqul McShee who makes Judy Collins 
sound like she has throat cancer. 

The vocals and the Instrumentation blend to form a perfect 
harmonic unit. The guitar solos are great jazz off-shoots that 
somehow fit comfortably In the basic folk form. 

In fact, thft only complaint I can find ts that I just cant get enough 
oflt. 



Homecoming 



Whoever made the decision to select the Clara Ward Singers 
for Homecoming entertainment has to be credited for one of the 
most engaging, entertaining, exciting evenings of the year. Seldom 
can any In-person act maintain such vigorous momentum and still 
hold the audience so securely In Its grasp. The group more than 
earned the standing ovation It received at the end of the perform- 



ance. 



and the person who contracted the act deserves more than 



a little applause himself. 



THE M OUNTCLEF ECHO 

Beards! Beards! 



To the Judges of the Beard- 
Growing Contest 
c/o The Editor 
Mountclef Echo 

Gentlemen, 

Raymond Olsen your choice! 
Reallyl A beard? Nay, not even 
a stubble, a mere discoloration 
of his cheek, that Is all It was, 
at a distance easily confused 
with a failure to wash. 

And to compound your 111 wis- 
dom, standing at the side were 
several magnificent faculty 
beards, groomed, combed, glean, 
ing through long years of culti- 
vation. 

It Is true of course that Mr, 
Murley was not eligible for con- 
sideration. Firstly, his beard Is 
brash, bushy, untamed. Second- 
ly. Its sole raison de'etre Is to 
conceal a weak chin, and on that 
ground alone he ought to be dis- 
qualified. 

But then, what of Mr. Wolf? 
Why was he not considered? True 
Indeed, he only has a mustache, 
but that mustache had more hair 
than the entire head, Including 
" chin, of your choice, Ray Olsen, 
It simply Is not true, that scur- 
rllous rumour afloat, that Mr, 
Wolf does not have a true mus- 
tasche but has simply let his nose, 
iialrs grow long. He does have a 
mustache, and It Is a good one. 
And what of Mr, Caldwell, pa- 
triarch of the library? Why was 
he not given at least honorable 
mention, for effort? Again, I 
must take to his defense and put 
the lie to those who whisper 
in private that his beard has lice. 
Matted, yes. Lice, no, 

TTxere remains yet one more 
faculty member, magnificent ton- 
sorlally, yet too modest to Iwast 
of his hirsute talents. Why was 
not this prophetic figure con- 
sidered. 

Dear judges, I fear you have 
unfettered a faculty fury which 
shall grow in crescendo and erupt 
at grade time. Let him who has 
ears heart 

Indlgnandy submitted, 
Dr, James Kallas 



Page 3 



BMHSHIBUI 



Policy 



Remember 



If Dean Gangsel married Dean Hall, he'd be a bigamist. 

(Compliments of Frank Nausln) 

If Tiny Alice married John Bubbles, she would be Tiny Bubbles. 




^Conejo 3 n n ^ 




MOTH 



v' DELUXE FACiUTIES AT MODEST RATES 

•SINGLES. DOUBLES & CONNECTING ROOMS 

y/' KITCHENETTES and APARTMENTS 

^ FULLY EQUIPPED 

VAIR CONDITIONED 

VCOURTESY COFFEE 

V ROOM PHONES 
V FREE TV 

V HEATED POOL 

V PUTTING GREEN 

• VERY CONVENIENTLY LOCATED 
• WEEKLY RATES AVAILABLE 

WO I. THOUIAND OAKS ILVD. 




One frequenUy learns from the experience of reviewing the past. 
(This Is a rewording of the cliche, "Hindsight Is better than fore- 
sight.") This Is by no means to say that the past is wrong, evil, etc, 

or any other terms people apply to actions with which they dls- 

agree. It is merely to say that observation in retrospect Is often help. 
ful in putting things In perspective. 

Several people on various occasions have complained that the 
ECHO contains too much advertising. (One advantage of this is that 
they noticed the advertising.) All humor aside, advertisements in 
the ECHO serve a threefold purpose: a) they serve the students 
by Infbrmlng them of businesses which can aid and which wish to 
help the CLC student; b) they serve the business by drawing to 
them customers, thereby Improving college relaUons with the 
community; c) they serve the students as a whole by enabling the 
ECHO to be published frequenUy and to contain as much material ^ 
as it does (although Its staff Is constantly seeking Improvements), 
Even with the financial allotment from the ASB, the quality of 
the "Mountclef Echo" could not be as high as It is without a cer- 
tain volume of advertising. 

Another area of concern is that of "Letters to the Editor." 
This section of the ECHO affords anyone and everyone wishing to 
express his opinion O^ut not wishing to write an actual article) 
to do so. This section offers the ECHO'S readers a place to see 
what some people think of CLC, Its students, Its policies, and of 
each other. The policy of the ECHO ts to NOT edit the letters ex- 
cept In areas where a matter of taste is very much at stake. For- 
tunately, there has been no need for any such ediUng. (For those 
of you who may have questions on the matter of taste, It should 
be noted that four-letter words are not necessarily in bad taste. 
It depends upon the context in which they are used.) Furthermore, 
the "Letters to the Editor" section of the ECHO Is not to be a 
forum for personal attacks (as well-covered as they may be) upon 
the college, upon the ECHO, or upon any person. Anyone who 
involves himself In making personal attacks, leaves himself open 
to be attacked himself. Unfortunately, subjectivity often enters into 
the discussion here and the general readership may not fully under- 
stand the Issues Involved. 

In response to persons who request that even more information 
be placed In the ECHO, let me say that this Is really a compliment. 
In previous years, due to various reasons, the ECHO was not as 
widely read as It Is now. I can honestly say that it Is gratifying to 
know that a fair number of students appreciate it enou^ to ask 
fbr more. One of our goals this year Is to make the ECHO a real 
student newspaper, containing even more Infbrmation which pertains 
to the college students, (particularly the CLC students) needs, 
hopes. Ideas, and works. 

In any case, ECHO readers should be aware that it Is not always 
possible to publish eight pages. This is due to the lack of Informa- 
tion available, the lack of Important activities, or the lack of de. 
sire to publish several pages of •filler*. 

TTie "Mountclef Echo" will continue to Improve, but It needs 
your help. Constructive criticism Is always welcome. 

L.R.H. 





Trap d'or 
Fashions 



864 THOUSAND OAKS BL. 
49S-7708 



MEET THE 



goung 




FIFTH 

CESERATIOS 

JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Cemologists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

^lldetphl 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: 5-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



PEOPLE PLEASIN" 
PIZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday & Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 



Discount 
To Students 



1738 MoorprkRd. 
4958471 



Foreign Car 
Parts 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Grand Opening- 
Dancing!-- 



^ 



CRISPIN'S HUT 



°^^' 



^X, 



6^. 



Live Entertainment! 



^ 



/ 



Evening of— 



Friday, DEC, 6 



-HOWARD DEER & The YIDELS 
-- JINTSY JAMES- America's Most 

Glamorous & 
Wholesome Comedienne 



Biggest Dance Floor in 1000 Oaks!!! 




\ 



> 



^ee 



^ Let y^ 



<9 



<ZJ 



.<y 






l)^ 




\ 




ffp 



\ 



^/ 






/<§. 



"i^. 



<^ 



G,- 



'^ 



^. 




/ 



Bar-B-Q Your Own Steak 




Friday. DEC. 6 



d^pm \{\jlI 



BEER-FUN-GAMES 

1008 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495-9137 



^ 



TROUT DUE 



HERE 



ON 



19th 



i5e52S2S2SHSHS2SS52S2S252SJ5J5J52S2S2SZS2S2SHS2SaSHSS525252S3S2S2S2SaS2S2S^^ 




rO 



3auuar\? 10 



a 



a 
a 

Q 



R.M.O. Reelected 



Dr. Raymond M. Olson, Pre- 
sident ofCalUornta Lutheran Col- 
lege at Thousand Oaks since Sep- 
tember, 19G3 has been unani- 
mously re-elected to that office 
for an additional six years by 
the Board of Regents at a special 
meeting held for that purpose. 

Announcement of Dr. Olson's 
reappointment, which becomes 
effective, September, 1969, was 
made last week by the Chairman 
of the Institution's Board of Re. 
gents, Dr. Carl V. Tambert, 
Pastor, Immanuel Lutheran 
Church, Los Altos, Calif. 

In accepting the long-term re- 
sponsiblllty Dr. Olson stated, 'T 
am pleased to accept the re- 
election as President of Califor- 
nia Lutheran College because I 
believe so strongly in the future 
of this college and the Christian 
point of view around which the 
Institution Is molded. This first 
term of office has been a re- 
warding time of association with 
many wonderful people on and off 
..campus. The fact that this Is a 

"education 

ly gives emphasis to the Impor- 
tance of our kind of college on 
the educational scene In Califor- 
nia." 



dialog 



by bob alien 
the unlv. of toronto review 



I want to slide away 
Into midnight, 
lose my mind 
In an expensive drug 



1 want to discover 

a lost track, 

ever leading and ever 

crookedly 

Into a tall forest 



t want you 

to have only a footstep, 
shallow in the 
depressed grass, 
gone In a thought 



for you 

1 want loneliness, 

hiding your face 

like Ivy, 

and the moon's arc 

on an empty lake 



I want to think my way 

out of eden 

Into nirvana, 

and I want my way 

hidden down 

a crooked path, 

into a forest 

of no foot tread 



for you 1 

want loneliness, 

dark and ever 

and long 

into a princely acceptance 

of an Insignificant 

flower dream fate 



Dr. Olson was recently elected 
to the executive committee of the 
Association of Independent Cali- 
fornia Colleges and Universities, 
and was appointed a member of 
the Council on the Mission of 
Lutheran Church In America 
CLCA) Colleges andUniverslties. 

During the past six years of 
Dr. Olson's presidency over CLC 
administration and faculty he has 
reported enrollment growth of 
from 568 students to a present 
body of 1,092. Faculty full time 
equivalent membership has jump- 
ed from 49 in 1964-65 to Its pre- 
sent strength of 61, bringing the 
student -faculty ratio to 16.8 per 
cent. 



ilSiSiSiSi5SS25H\ 



College President 
Weds Student 

CAMBRIDGE, Mass (CPS)— 
Don A. Orton, 50, the president 
of Lesley College, and Leslie 
Ellen Feuer, 20, of Teaneck, 
N.J., a junior at the college, 
were married Nov. 18 In Las 
Vegas, a college spokesman rec- 
ently said. 

Orton, who has four children 
by a previous marriage, was ap- 
pointed president of Lesley Col- 
lege in 1960. 

Mrs. Orton, who was major- 
ing in elementary education, has 
withdrawn from the college. 

The newlyweds are living at 
the president's house on the cam- 
pus. 




REVEREND NELSON W. TROUT 



Spiritual Re-emphasls Week at C.L.C. will crystallze on Jan- 
uary 19 and continue through January 22. The Reverend Nelson W. 
Trout, of the Evangelism Department of the American Lutheran 
g|llllllllllllllinillMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIUIinnilllllllMIIIMMIMIIIIIIIillllllllllllltniinillllllllllllUlllllfniiriunillllinillll^ Church, win be the primary guest of the week. 

Rev. Trout has been at Grace Lutheran Church, Eau Claire, 
Wisconsin. Prior to that he was Associate Youth Director In 
Evangelism for the American Lutheran Church headquarters In 
Minneapolis, Minnesota. He has also served congregations In Los 
Angeles, California, and Montgomery, Alabama, 

Pastor Trout Is a graduate of Capital University, A.B. (1948), 
and the Evangelical Theological Seminary (1952), Columbus, Ohio, 
in i933, he also attended Wiiberforce University, Zenla, Ohio, 
and later, the University of Southern California, Los Angeles, 
California. 

In his ministry, Rev, Trout has shown particular Interest In the 
evangelism field, (He has been an active member on many evangelism 
committees), and he is a favorite speaker for many youth groups. 

In addition to his active ministry, he served as a chaplain in the 
United States Army, and In 1960, he was promoted to the rank 
of captain. 

Pastor Trout is married and has one son and two daughters. 



ECHO SEEKS 
PROSPECTIVE 




I Do YOU have a yearning (or maybe just a de- § 

I sire) to write? {or otherwise involve your- | 

j self in the ECHO?) Would YOU like to become | 

j a real part of the most vital organ of the f 

j STUDENTS of California Lutheran College? j 

I Maybe YOU would like to help improve it j 

j (Everyone and everything can stand improve- | 

I ment.). | 

I The "MOUNTCLEF ECHO" is seeking reporters, | 

i copyreaders, feature writers, proofreaders, | 

j streetcombers, and reporters. 1 

I Participation credit is NOW being offered | 

I to students who become a part of the ECHO. I 



G 



reen rower 



Thu 



rs. 



I Experience preferred but not necessary (We 

1 train.) s 

s = 

I Sign up NOW and YOU, too, CAN BECOME really | 

j involved. SIGN UP for the ECHO as if it i 

I were a regular course -- at the REGISTRAR'S I 

j OFFICE, by MONDAY, JANUARY 13. | 

I Better yet, DO IT TODAY! I! | 

I Sign Up,--NOW!! | 

illllllllillllllllllllUllllllltllllllllllllllllllNllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIINIllllllllllllllHIIIIIHUIIIIIUIIIinilllllINU 

Profunities 



Mr, Norman A, Hodges, Pres- 
ident of the Green Power Foun- 
dation, Inc., a self-help organiza- 
tion in Watts, appeared Thurs- 
day, Jan. 9th, at 8:00 p.m. in 
the Little Theater. Mr. Hodges* 
appearance was sponsored by the 
CLC Republican Youth, an affil- 
iate of the California College 
Republicans. 

Mr, Hodges, who Is a field 
deputy for Lt, Governor Robert 
Finch, spoke on the Foundation, 



its accomplishments and goats, 
and on the creation of Job op- 
portunities, and related mat- 
ters, Hodges came to Thousand 
Oaks during the summer of 1968, 
to promote the sale of the 
Foundation's "Watts Walloper" 
baseball bats. 

A short questlon-and-answer 
period followed M r, Hodges' 
talk, and various types of liter- 
ature were available. The public 
was invited, and there was no 
admission charge. 



College Press Service 

ST. LOUIS (CPS) — The earth, 
cpjake that rocked the midwest 
last week Interrupted a meeting 
of environmental scientists at 



Washington University here. As 
the room shook, an unidentified 
geologist stood up to offer his 
expert opinion; *1 surest we'd 
better leave the building." 



POME 



By MIKE SAMPLE 
College Press Service 
TTie College Is my shepherd; 
I shall not grow. 

he maketh me to pay out green money; 
he leadeth me into the rote knowledge, 
he restoreth my purity; 

he leadeth me Into the paths of righteousness for his 
name's sake. 

Yea, though I walk through the valley of the prime of 

my life, 
I will fear no adulthood; 
tor thou are with me; 
thy rules and conventions comfort me. 

Thou preparest a haven for me in the presence of 

mine society; 
thou assuagest my doubts with soft soap; 
my head noddeth numbly. 

Surely mute acceptance shall follow me all the days of 

my life, 
and I will dwell In suburbia forever. 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Confessions of a Christ killer 



Eric Cohen, Daily Trolan Contributing 
Editor, begins the first of a three-part series 
exploring journalism as fiction. The author 
often quotes H. L. Mencken, who said, "Never 
let the facts get in tfie way of a good story." 
Cohen describes "Reflections of a Christ killer" 
as "running the entire gamut of human 
experience." 

He must own a small cranny somewhere, an 
unwanted vestibule, or an ofrice with a ground 
level view. On a clear day he can see garbage 
cans and passing wingtips. But he is laughing, 
cackling madly. 

He enjoys his work. 

On his days off he spends his time torturing 
wann, furry animals, or turning bugs on their 
backs and pulling off their legs one by one. He 
feeds poison bread crumbs to the pigeons in the 
park, and likes to hammer flat the braille at the 
library for the blind. 

His dream— to make "Marat/Sade" into a 
Broadway musical. He'd call it simply "Hello 
Sade!" 

His job— he is the malcontent who matches 
up roommates, who selects the dullard you And 
sitting on the bottom bunk picking the wax 
from his ears when you walk into your dorm 
room for the first time. 

So it was that Max Schulman would be right 
about what would be sleeping beneath me for 
my fust year of college. 

My roommate hailed from an all-boys 
Catholic school in San Bernardino. I was ready 
not to hold this against him. God knows 
celibation is no celebration and if I was guilty 
of any abstinence in high school, I clearly had 
no excuse like a ruler-wielding cleric. 

My roommate was well over six feet tall and 
had the posture of a pretzel. He was constantly 
looking for something to do with his 
extremities, until he ultimately learned that 
hands were for hitting and feet were for 
kickmg. Beating me would have been a great 
release of tension for him. 

But I could bluff. I had developed a great 



Kirk Douglas imitation. When I told him, from 

between bared teeth, to do something, the 

subdued potential for violence seemed evident. 

It was not until the second semester of our 

sojourn together that he realized he could 
probably kill me wrjth his bare hands. 

Our relationship nurtured, grew and 
mellowed from indifference into mutual, open 
hostility. 

He was curious looking. He had one long 
tooth in the middle of his mouth which hung 
out and downward. It was reminiscent of OIlie 
the dragon's tooth of Kukla, Fran and OIlie. 
The tooth looked like a can opener and I 
always felt it was unnecessary to keep a church 
key around the room. 

When he talked he sounded sort of like a 
neurotic Elmer Fudd. His Adams apple danced 
up and down his long neck like a gopher 
scrambling back and forth in its tunnel. 

I conjectured to him that the only reason 
San Bernardino existed was as a place to stop 
for gas on the way to Las Vegas. 

"They don't even have paved streets to roll 
up at night," I suggested. "They have to roll up 
the dirt." 

He never said much. 

"What do you do for big action in San 
Bernardino, drive in to Barstow?" 

He would just groan. Barstow is the place 
they make you walk to bare-footed and with 
two broken thumbs If you get caught cheating 
in Las Vegas. The only thing of note in Barstow 
is an army camp, and Barstow's biggest export 
is spinal meningitis. But I figured he might be a 
camp follower. 

My roommate bathed regularly, every Ash 
Wednesday, like clock work. Apparently, 
deodorant was still a rumor in San Bernardino. 
I often tried tactfully to broach the subject to 
him. 

"God, you stink," I would say. 

We would often have long and enthralling 
monosyllabic discussions. 

"Turn off the light," I would ask. 



He would laugh. "Turn off the light, damn 
it," I would suggest. 

He would just smile condescendingly. "Oh, 
you mean SHUT the light. That's the way we 
say it back home." 

He still wouldn't close the light. Whenever I 
wanted to sleep he had to stay up all night and 
study. One night I stayed up with him to 

watch. 

He was a study in inertia. He would at 
humped over his desk and doodle until about 
three. Then he would turn his chair toward the 
light and cross his legs, bringing one foot up 
close. Out came the nail clipper and he spent 
until daybreak shooting toenail shrapnel at me. 

He evidently did not mind the stench, which 
hung in the room like the fabled London killer 
fog. He insisted on closed windows. Fresh air 
and water were to him alien. He had probably 
seen what happened to the wicked witch of the 
north in the Wizard of Oz too many times. 

Pretty soon everything he did annoyed me. 
The Odd Couple revisited. If I were lying on the 
top bunk and I could hear him sitting below me 
clipping his toenails, it would drive me up the 
plastered walls. I have still never understood 
why keeping his toenails short was the only 
/estige of good grooming he maintained, nor 
why roommates toenails aeem to grow faster 
and need clipping more often than anyone 
else's. 

Listening to him chomp on an apple, and 
imagining that long fang leading the way caused 
beads of blood to pop from my brow. 

Finally we asked the Head Resident of our 
dorm for a trial separation. I didn't only want 
separate honeymoons and separate bedrooms, I 
wanted separate marriages. 

We couldn't get a quickie divorce. Alt the 
other rooms in the dorm were full and the rest 
of the people seemed ecstatically happy witTi 
one another. 

On Friday, Eric Cohen tries to beat a murder 



DIE DEUTSCH ECKE 



Eln froehliches neue Jahr 
wuenscht Euch der German club. 
Ach ja, Dir habt wahrschelnllch 
das ganze Deutsch In den Ferlen 
vergessen. Jetzt muesst Dir 
wleder neu anfangen: das Haus, 
die Frau.derDummkopf, laulen, 
rennen, fehlen, und so sehr viele 
anderen Woerter. Aberhabtkelne 
An jst, eskommtschneUzurueck. 
Dat's verrry Interrresstink, but 
you dont belief It. VeU vait 
und see. 

Fuer die braven Leute, die 
schon so welt gekommen slnd, 
sagen wlr: Gut Gemachtl Wlr 
haben wleder eln neues Jahr 
1869, nlcht wahr? Aber neln, 
Amerlka geht doch vorwaertz, 
Oder? 



Hoffentllch slnd wlr jetzt mlt 
dem FEIERN und SUENDIGEN 
fertlg und woUen wleder gute 
und tuechtige Studenten seln. So 
geht es auch dem German club. 
Dieses Jahr machen wlr vlele 
neuen Sachen und hoffen, dass 
Dir mitmacht. Dieses Jahr haelt 
der German club elne Tlschge- 
sellschaft In elnem deutschen 
Restaurant (a dinner party, un. 
fortunately not In Germany), elne 
Autorelnlgung (car wash), und 
vlellelcht elnen Faschingsball 
(costume party - you know those 
crazy Bavarians), 

Unser erstes Program 1st eln 
BUck In das Leben elner sehr 
bestrtttenen Stadt. Berlin 1st elne 
Insel tief In der sovletisclien 



Zone Deutschlands. Wie sleht 
es dort aus? Wle slnd die Leute? 
Wle gefaellt es elner Amerlkan. 
erln, die dort eln Jahr gelebt 
hat? Das 1st das Thema, wenn 
wlr uns naechste Woche trelfen. 
Es wlrd Interresant seln (nlcht 
nur well es melne elgenenBllder 
slnd). Alleslndwlllkommen.denn 
wlr machen Jezt unsere welteren 
Plaene fuer das neue Jahr. 

Wle tmmer, wlssen unsere 
belden deutsch Lehrer ntchts von 
dlesem Artlkel und koennen bel 
den Uebersetzungen leider nlcht 
helfen. Ich bin aber Jede Zelt 
da und vlellelcht werde ichsogar 
die grossen Woerter nlcht ver- 
gessen. 

Eln letzter Gedanke — Wenn 
Dr. Werner von Braun nlcht nach 
dem Krieg nach Amerlka gekom* 
men waere, was waere dann der 
Name des Apollo Projekts? 

Auf Wledersehen 

Dona Volkmann 

German club president. 



[fri. nite special is shrimp at a special price 

TOP SIRLOIN 




ENGAGED?? 



Have you recently joined the ranks of those 
newlv engaged? Did you miss having your 
Picture takenf for the MOUNTCLEF ECHO? If 
so... we 're sorry. Due to circumstances be- 
yond our control -- flu, finals', vacation 
-- several engagement photographs were not 
published in the ECHO. 

If you would like vour photo to appear 
in the ECHO, please send it with the ap- 
propriate information -- names, hometowns, 
date of engagement, date of wedding -- to 
C.L.C, P.O. Box #2226 or call Jeannette 
Schlag, Ext. 388 or Ext. 139 and make a 
date with the staff photographer. 



-• ::::. 

^:i> I no 

^ ••• 

■•■■■•(■••■••II 

•<■• ■■■• ■■ 

. ■• t I • 1. ...!•<■ *< a- 



WITH POTATOES, 
ROLL & BUTTER 



POCKET 
BOOK 
PRICE'S 




■ iteak 

you cant 

•ttortf to 

mini 



CHILDREN'S PORTION HALF PRICK 

^^ cTTAif uni ICCC 



STEAK HOUSES 



SPECIAL CHEF SALADS - MITEY FINE COFFEE 
AND SPECIAL FAMILY NITE 



1259 Thousand Ook$ Blvd. 



495-9084 



Good 'til Feb. 28 



t ^JM SAL^BR 



MUSIC 



,ri;'' 




DOWN FROM THE MALL 



THIS COUPON ENTITLES BEARER TO 
$1 OFF ANY ALBUM OF HIS CHOICE 



2tl W. CONULES 
OXNARO 



OFFER VOID ON ALBUM SPECIALS 
OFFER GOOD TO- STORE ONLY 
VEHJURA COUNTY'S 
LARGEST INDEPENDENT RECORD & STEREO CENTER 



3S7 W MOORPARK 

THOUSAND OAKS 

4')5-JIO0 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



iBltErtammflltl 



'The 'J' Is For Jesus' 




Beasky^s 
Baby 



By Bill Bowers 



Over the vacation, Beasley Trueheart, boy reviewer made a 
lot of money by Inventing a brand new toy. It comes In the box 
already broken, Beasley claims It's for very lazy kids. 



Reel George 



"The Killing of Sister George" was produced by the same man 
who produced the "Dirty Dozen." This time he seems to be nine 
short. 

The story concerns the rather delicate relationship between 
three lesbians — sort of an Infernal triangle. Sister George of the 
title (superbly played by Beryl Reid) Is the happy-go-lucky nun on 
the video«serles "Applehurst." Onstage she's as sweet as Christ* 
mas candy. Offstage, she's a cigar-chompIng, back-slapping shrew 
who co-habits with a likeable lass named Chlldle McNaught. (Su> 
sannah York). 

George's part on the TV series has been rapidly dropping In 
popularity, and George feels that the axe Is about to fall. The axe. 
In this case, Is the battleaxe head of network publicity (Coral 
Browne) who not only takes the part from George but takes Chlldle 
as well. 

One thing you have to say about the movie, it is not suggestive; 
It Is blatant. Some of the shocking scenes toward the end of the 
picture mak e The Fox look housebroken. The scenes are so ex- 
pliclt tRey" make you wish you were somewhere else. (Some- 
where our Administration would NOT aoorove oO. 

But aside from that, everything about the film is first-rate. 
Acting deserves Oscars all around. 

The adaptation of the stage play, though heavy-handed In spots, 
was generally delicate and touching. 

At the box office, "George" is sure to make a killing. 



Wes Montgomery 



When Wes Montgomery dledon 
June 15, 1968, three of his al- 
bums were on "Billboard's" list- 
Ing of the top twenty Jazz al- 
bums. His A & M record "A 
Day In the Life" was No. I, 
while "Down Here on the 
Ground" was No. 2. "The Best 
of Wes Montgomery," on Verve, 
was No. 5 on that list, and a 
reissue of Wes' old "In the Wee 
Small Hours" on Riverside was 
just making it up the charts. 

Now almost six months after 
his death, A & M Records Is 
releasing the last work of the 
artist whom noted jazz critic 
Ralph Gleason termed ". . , 



the best thing to happen to the 
■ guitar since Charlie Christian." 
The name of the album Is slm- 
ply "Road Song," and was pro- 
duced by Creed Taylor who first 
produced Wes on the Verve label. 

The album Is clearly Wes Mont- 
gomery's best work In every de. 
tail. 

Wes once said that the secret 
of recording a tune that Is only 
two minutes and forty-five sec- 
onds long is to "get Into It, 
identify yourself, put some guts 
into it, and get out. . ." 

Wes Montgomery has gotten 
out, but the beat goes on, , . . 



|niniiiimiiiiiniiHiniiroiiiiMHiniHiiiiiiiiiiHiririmiiiirtiriiiiiiiiiriiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiHiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiii^ 

I Do You Know A Prospective Student | 

I For California Lutheran College? j 

I Send the following information to f 

I Rev. Robert W. Lawson, Admissions | 

i Officer, California Lutheran Col- i 

i lege, Thousand Oaks, California | 

I 91360: I 

I Name, Address, Phone Number, City, j 

I State, Year of High School Gradua- | 

i tion. H 

i s 

I Help Porents Loan Cal-Lu | 

I Their Sons and Daughters | 

I for Four Years... I 

i»V-*/ I 

aiininitiriiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiimiii i imt iiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiimintiii; 



"The ']' is for /esus." by David Mar- 
tin, was firsl performed for WTTW al 
Orchestra Hall. Chicago, on Novem- 
ber 3. 1960 and Jater taped al NBC. 
Chicago by the New Phoenix Players, 
The performers were Penrose Hoover 
as Suprajesus and David Martin as 
Fitzwiliiams, Fitzwilliams: in his 60's. 
tweedy, professional, prefunctory. 
but hind. Suprajesus: blond, blue- 
eyed, wearins an outlandish super- 
man costume with /ack-boots. repre- 
senting truth. ju.<;tice. but above a\\ 
the American Way. 

THETISFORIESUS 
FitzwilUamK: Ladies and Kenllemen, i 
am the Very Reverend Atha/.stan Fitz- 
wilitam.s. I was ashed here this eve- 
ning to speak on the subject of jus- 
tice, perhaps because I have just pub- 
lished a book entitled: The Subject of 
lusllce and How to Get It. I am most 
honored this evening, indeed most 
humbly honored, to be sharing this 
discussion with a great friend, f. ah. 
I reaWy can't say if he is here tonight 
or not. He promised to manifest him- 
aelf in some sort of human form .so it 
wouldn't be loo shocking for us. How- 
ever, since time is at a premium, f 
think I .should get on with the discus- 
sion and hope that he arrives soon. 
What is justice? It is not merely law 
and order as many maintain, but it 
goes beyond tho.se nebulous idea.s. 
Ralher. it is. . . 

Supra)eHUK: (bursting in) Sorry I'm 
late bul I've grown accustomed to 
dramatic entrances and exits. You 
must be Fitzwilliams. I'm lesus. 
F: Oh. 

S: What's the matter, man? Cat got 
your tonfiue? Is my majesty loo over 
powerinK for you? Didn't you hear 
what I said? I'm lesus. You know, the 
one who does all the miracles: able 
In leap tall building's in a sinRle bound, 
mort; powerful than a locomotive, 
faster than a speeding bullet. I am 
truth, lustice, and the American Way. 
I am Suprajesus. The T stands for 
lesus. 

F: I'm &orry. sir. uh, Lord. uh. il'.s ju.^l 
thai /. . . 

S: lust thai you what? 
F: Weil, it's jusl that I expected some- 
one a liltle less, if you'll excuse the 
word, loud. 



Ph. D 

Financing 
Available 



WASHINGTON (CPS) — Con. 
gressman Donald M. Fraser of 
Minnesota has proposed legisla- 
tion that would help universities 
finance the training of Ph.D can- 
didates. 

The Graduate Education Act 
of 1969 "^ould distribute $300 
million a year among 40 schools 
according to the number of doc- 
torates they have awarded during 
the past three years. 

Drafted with the help of five 
University of Minnesota profes. 
sors, the bill is designed to sup- 
plement present federal pro- 
grams which provide training 
and research grants to univer- 
sities. 

The money a school received 
would go toward meeting the 
minimum costs which all gra- 
duate schools face in running 
Ph.D programs. All properly ac- 
credited courses of study except 
those in sectarian theology would 
be funded. 

Congressman Fraser feels 
there is a need to increase sup- 
port to arts and humanities pro- 
grams as well as those in the 
natural and social sciences, 
where most money so far has 
been spent. 

The bUI H.R. 20189, has 
been referred to the House educa- 
tion and labor committee, It will 
have to be re-introduccc^ in the 
next session of Congress, 



'^-^ 




S; (laughinfi) Loud! Loud! Oh. you 
mortals kill me. That's what you have 
to be today. If you want In get ahead. 
Today everyone Is shouting. Every- 
one wants to have control, to be num- 
ber one. But 1 happen to shout the 
loudest, and that's the name of the 
game. And the one who wins the 
game gels the power. And that's jus- 
tice. It's only fair that I should lay 
, out the rules from now on. isn't II? 

F: Weil. yes. uh, I've always granted 
vou that. Lord. 

S: And well you should. Bul I'm not a 
selfish God. I ask myself — me who is 
invulnerable to all things visible and 
invisible, except kryptonlle. and that 
doi;sn't exist — 1 ask myself: why 
shouldn't my subiects have a fair, a 
fust chance? So. I've brought you all 
a little treat this evening, a symbolic 
offering to sort of make things official, 
(he draws out a revolver and offers 
it to F who hesitates) Go ahead, take 
it: he who hesitates is lost. Go on. it 
won't hurl you. If you know how lo 
use it properly. (F lakes it) 

F: But i don't understand. This is your 
justice for us? I don't under. . .oh. my 
Lord, you're talking in parables again. 
aren't vou? 

S: fm dead serious. And you better 
be loo. if you know whal's good for 
you. 

F: But I don't know what to do with 
it' 

S. From where I sit. baby, you bOys 
learn prettyfast. And remember where 
you ROt it from — me, Suprajesus, 



F: But I never preyed for such a thing 
as this. 

S: Oh. but you did. You are my peo- 
ple, my church, my country. I always 
try lo take care of you and answer 
all of your prayers. I am all that you 
want. I am apple pie and Ihe Ameri- 
can flaR, I am patriotism, matrloliam. 
Teddy Roosevelt and Ihe RouRh Rid- 
ers all rolled into one Manifest Des- 
tiny. 

F: No! 

S: No? 

F: No. You are for all people, not just 
for a few. You are jusl through your 
.iifinilt,' i(ii.'*i.y d/iu niiiunesa. You are 
forfjiveness. You are. . .grace. You. . . 

Si You bore me. Kindness, meicyl 
There are still some of you around, 
aren't there? You who believe in a 
simpering, loving fairy, something 
completely different from you which 
you try to attain but hope you never 
attain. You hypocrites! You created 
me! 

F: I never created. . .that. 

S: Oh, but you did, baby. I. . .am. . . 
you. 

F: No! 

S: Yes, (during this final tirade. S 
can improvise as he forces F to his 
knees with F protesting weakly "no" 
until F finally raises Ihe revolver 
and shoots I who stiffens, arms out 
wide: you know the bit. baby) I am 
rl c hardnlxonhuberthumphreygeorge 
^ a 1 lacekjllinRanddyinRout.v.amid 
a D i nfestedghettosanddecaytngRar- 
t> a R e e V e rmovlngwestwarduntltthe 
w h o 1 e w o r I dhaslwocarsandsaxy 
s t e r i 1 ewlvesandbableswithoulgenl- 
talsandguts. . .(shot) 



ToTwES^OAs/ THEATRE fflU 



EATRE 

MOORPARK 4 JANSS RD 
Ihoiisjnd O.itiS 495-0881 



ADULTS $1.50 CHILD 5 0c 
StudentftWIIh I.D.CardsS 1.00 

0O*v\a. "RiwA-. 




SANDYDENNISKEIRDULLEA 
I ANNEHEYWOODrr 

I IN D a L AWRE NCES 




Peter Seuers 
IN"I Love Vou. _ 
Wuc E B.ThKUis''iff 

nCHNICOLOR'FROU WUKa »05, ' 



FOX CONEJO 



fv . VHOUSANO oaks 495 7008^ .^ 
OPEN 6:45 

PilCfcuilPCIlKSIHltBHAIUW, 




■una ■xJU** '-•^"^j*! 
_f M COLOR *■ 

7:00P.M. 1 0:45P.M. 

— PLUS-- 

DEAH MARTIN 
ROBERT MITCHUM 

|"5 Card Stud'l 

COLOR 
— 8:55P.M. — 



•"r,. • . 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



SDS Turns Athletic 



ATLANTA (CPS)— Freedom of 
the rights of campus journalists 
were defended last week In a dis- 
cussion of the student press at the 
annual Conference ofSIgmaDelta 
Chi, national journalism fra- 
ternlty. 

College students '^ r e con- 
fronted with the paradox of seek- 
ing effective answers to enor- 
mous new questions v/tiile being 
expected to conduct themselves 
within the mores and social con- 
cepts of traditional society, "said 
Bill Preston, SDS President at 
the University of Tennessee. 

The public should be educated 
that the changing times have lift- 
ed taboos on certain words, Doug 
Stone , managing editor of the 
University of Minnesota Dally, 
said. "When these words be- 
come essential as quotes In news 
stories, they should be used. 
Anything else would be Incom- 
plete reporting." 

What a paper prints, he added, 
should t>e determined by con- 
temporary standards of students, 
not of secondary audiences, 
politicians, or local crusaders. 
When a paper stirs contro- 
versy over use of such words, 
or for other reasons, due pro- 
cess should be followed by the 
publications board after the 
storm has died. Stone argued. 
"We have seen all too frequent, 
ly this fall the hostility and tur- 
moil caused by Intemperate and 
unilateral action by a college 
president, board of regents, or 
state legislature with an axe to 
grind." 

■niere should be "no meddling" 
In the student press by outside 
torces. Stone said. "The first 
most Important thing an admin- 
istrator owes college editors Is 
to leave us alone." He also 
said student papers ought not 
to be "PR sheets" nor spokes- 
men for the university, and that 
access to administrators and that 
faculty should beeaslerandmore 
complete. 



John Durbln, a senior at South- 
em Illinois University, suggested 
that student papers cover news 
of the surrounding city, es- 
pecially those municipal aifaJrs 
that affect students. Such cov- 
erage would also provide learn- 
ing journalists good experience 
and could Influence city affairs, 
he added. 

Student protesters confront 
editors with a serious problem 
In news judgment, according to 
Frank Mlouff, SDX President at 
the University of Colorado. Edl. 
tors should weigh the significance 
and seriousness of the demon- 
strators carefully before de- 
voting a lot of space to them, 
he said. 

MalouS also noted the dan- 
gers for student papers that get 
involved In the protest move- 
ment themselves. He said many 
papers favor the broad Ideals 
but not the tacticsof "hardcore" 
protesters. "The student press 
is filled with people with a social 
conscience. The greatest dan- 
ger to the student pres Is not 
that It will choose the anti-es- 
tablishment side, but that the 
administration will Insist It 
choose Its side." 

The panel was moderated by 
H. G. Davis of the University 
of Florida, who noted the "rather 
startling, even revolutionary de- 
velopments" In the student press 
over the past few years. He 
listed a new concern with major 
social problems, a plunge Into 
personal journalism, stress on 
"I," deemphasls on eye," a 
fresh vltallzatlon of the editor- 
ial pages and proliferation of 
**autonomous, Independent, Ir- 
reverent, muckraking, desti- 
tute" underground newspapers. 
"The student press," Davis 
said, 'Is no longer a mere sand- 
box for student Journalists. It's 
being used to shape minds, per. 
haps with more Impact ttian the 
classroom." 



Calendar 



DATE 

January 
9 



10 



11 



EVENT 



Norman Hodges-Pres. 
Green Power Foundation 

CLC vs. UCSD (Basketball) 
Sophomore Class Meeting 

CLC vs. Redlands (Wrestling) 
CLC vs. Cal Western 

(Basketball) 



12 Academic Affairs 

13 Symphony Rehearsal 
Convocation-Paul Saltman 

14 CLC vs. UCSB (Wrestling) 
CLC vs. Biola (Basketball) 

15 Recital Class 

CLC vs. Occidental 

18 CLC vs. Azusa Pacific 

(Basketball) 
CLC vs. Biola (Wrestling) 

20 Symphony Rehearsal 

CLC vs. Westmont (Basketball) 

21 CLC vs. Long Beach State 

(Wrestling) 

22 . Recital Class 

23 CLC vs. Grand Canyon 

(Basketball) 



PLACE TIME 



L.T. 8:00pm 



There 6:00pm 



Gym 7:30pm 
There 6:00pm 



Gym 7:00pm 



K-1 
Gym 


7:00pm 
9:30am 


Gym 
There 


6 : 30pm 
6; 00pm 


L.T. 

Gym 


7:00pm 
6:nODm 


Gym 


6:00pm 


There 


7:30pm 


K-1 
There 


7:00pm 
6:00pm 



Gym 4:30pm 



Gym 7: 00 Dm 
Gym 8:00pm 



Editor Resigns Over Olympic Opinion 




HAYWARD, Calif, (CPS)— Stu- 
dent objections to an editorial 
criticizing the Olympic protest 
of sprinters Tommie Smith and 
John Carlos have caused the ed. 
Itor of the campus newspaper 
at California State College here 
to resign. 

Editor Karen Holzmelster said 
she resigned **to keep peace 
among black and white students 
so that the learning process at 
Cal State will not be hindered." 

TTie editorial conceded that 
Smith and Carlos have a right 
to express their views but said 
they picked the wrong time and 
place. The two sprinters lowered 
their heads and held up black- 
gloved hands on the Olympic vie 
tory stand after they finished 
first and third In the 200 meters, 

Atout 100 students, most of 
them black, burned copies of the 
paper, the Pioneer, after the 
editorial aRjeared, then marched 
to the editor's office, where they 
demanded she resign. 

They said their grievances In- 
volved Miss Holzmelster's gen- 
eral editorial policies, as well 
as the specific editorial, Tliey 
gave her an hour to respond to 
their demand. After they refused 
an offer to write a guest editorial, 
Miss Holzmelster resigned. 

Richard Tarqulnlo, the paper's 



adviser, said "There were no 
threats but it was a forceful 
demand," He said he thou^t the 
editorial page would "be more 
of an open forum" after the 
resignation. 

But Miss Holzmelster dis- 
agreed. She said the editorial 
page already provided a forum 
and that she printed all the let- 
ters she received. She also claim- 
ed that she was threatened and 
wanted It clear she was resigning 
under duress. "They called me 
a racist and a fascist," she 
said. "They said there would be 
trouble if I didn't resign. I feared 
the men on our staff would get 
hurt." 

Ellis McCune, actlngpresldent 
of the coUege, said he will in- 
vestlgate what happened. 



ed the white man. Now we fear 

!!!l °™ P«0P»e (Black Panthers) 

— ajid It's a worse fear " 

Mrs caterine Basle, wife of 

&med orchestra leader Court 

ossie 

submitted by: Andy Opsal 



Don't get caught out on a limb- 
study for five weeks 




ort supplies — picture Ironies 



Park Oaks Shopping Center 
1752 Moorpark Rd, 
Ph. 495-5508 

Johnson's Paint & Wallpaper 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS l^);^^ 




" [\o\N Pip IT TA-STt: — C?77/£>EVl'/Ste-.'^" 



Archaeological Dig 

Yields Chutnash Indian Remnants 



A 1965 Investigation conducted 
by the department of anthropology 
of the University of California 
at Los Angeles at nearby site 
VEN 69 indicated that Chumash 
tribes of the Conejo were main. 
ly inland dwellers, dating from 
1000 A.D. to as late as 1300 
A.D. Their conclusions, based 
on specific occurrences of glass 
and olivella beads, and discovery 
oX desert slde>iiotched projectile 
points, concur with the chronolo- 
glcal sequence established for 
Chumash sites by other studies. 

The CLC group's finding show 
the surprising occurrence of con- 
cave based desert projectile 
points and the absence of side 
notched points, possible crude 
fish hooks, many types of shells 
and clam shell ornaments, and 
pestles; their finding indicate 
a seasonal coastal camp of Chu- 
mash, probably dating around 
1400.1600 A.D. 

In addition, the dig, conducted 
at site VEN 37, yielded stone, 
flint and bone Implements; pro< 
jectUe points, scrapers, chop- 
pers, and pestles. Many of these 
artifacts are presently on dis- 
play In the College Union Build, 
ing at the college. 

Interested persons are invited 
to learn field archaeological me- 
thods and to join In efforts to 
unearth new artifacts by con- 
tacting Dr. Maxwell at Califor- 
nia Lutheran College. Residents 
of the area should not visit the 
dig site unaccompanied, howewr, 
since the novice may Inadvertent- 
ly destroy artifacts which he does 
not recognize, said Dr. Maxwell. 

As a result of field archaeo- 
logical study conducted this past 
summer, students at California 
Lutheran College have unearthed 
new artifacts and historical data 
relating to the Chumash Indian 
culture of Western California, 



according to Dr. Thomas J.Max- 
well, professor in sociology and 
anthropology at the Thousand 
Oaks campus. 

The continuing search by the 
CLC student for clues in the re- 
construction of early Indian life 
in the Conejo Valley led to the 
discovery of over 700 artifacts 
In the Conejo Rock Shelter area 
near the campus. Interpretation 
of the data leads to some Inter- 
esting new conclusions about the 
inhabitants of the site, Dr. Max. 
well said. 

CLC Grad 
With VISTA 

Carolyn A, Dybdal, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Carlton T. 
Dybdal of 2828 Palo Verde In 
Long Beach, California was one 
of 64 trainees who were graduat- 
ed recently from a Vista train- 
ing program at the University 
of Colorado in Denver, It was 
announced today by Woodrow Al- 
len, National Affairs Division 
Chairman of Vista. 

Carolyn graduated from Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College in Thou- 
sand Oaks where she received 
the BA degree In 1965, majoring 
In Sociology. As a Volunteer In 
Service to America she wiU spend 
one year working with the Anthony 
Job Corps Center In Neola, West 
Virginia. Volunteer activities in- 
clude tutorial and counseling ser- 
vices for trainees and assist In 
the development of extra-curri- 
cular activities. 

Carolyn's previous volunteer 
work Includes working with the 
YWCA and the Long Beach Gen- 
eral Hospli il in Long Beach, 
California. 





firAird 

BOOKS 
VILLAGE SQUARE 

3S< NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
TEL 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 
PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Moil 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MAll 



"Boh-Humbugl" 

Editor: 

Cheers and a big thanks to the 
cafeteria crew fbrthe delightfully 
decked hall before vacation — It 
was a most enjoyable complement 
to the seasonl They are to be 
applauded for creating such a 
warm Yuletlde atmosphere. 

It's too bad, however, that the 
same hoorays couldn't be shout- 
ed for the food. In a flash (?) 
it was obvious that meals were 
still worthy of only a distaste- 
ful "Bah-Humbug." Word has It 
there's a scrooge-Uke budget at 
the bottom of the whole deal, but 
something really should be done. 
After all, in the oh, so fruitful 
words of today's Tiny Tim, "You 
are what you eat . , .1" 

— Janet Jamison, 

To the Scrooges 

To the Scrooges: 
Editor: 

HURRAY FOR CHRISTMAS 
CAROLERSin Christmas started 
at CLC with the Lucia Bride 
ceremony on the night of De- 
cember 5. Later that evening the 
men of Mountclef tried to gen- 
erate a little enthusiasm and 
demonstrate some Christmas 
spirit and should have been con- 
gratulated for trying to enliven 
what has often been termed, par- 
ticularly by non-returning stu» 
dents, as a "dead" campus. In- 
stead they were criticized for 
disturbing the peace or accused 
of having had too much to drink. 
It would seem that they hadchos. 
en a very wholesome activity 
when one considers they could 
have decided to "get the guard" 
or paint the Post Office, Dr. 
and Mrs. Olson seemed to ap- 
preciate their efforts — what's 
wrong with you Scrooges??? 

Yours In CHRISTIAN SPIRIT 

Alpha 230 

Kay Bornemann 

Denise Bormann 

Marilyn Ubben 

Heather Prescott 

Barbara Merrill 

Greetings From 
Ethiopio 

Dear. Dr. Olson: 

First of all, I would like to 
extend my greetings to you, your 
family, Uie faculty, and student 
body, 

Alganesh and myself enjoyed 
our stay at California Lutheran 
College. We would like to thank 
you, the bculty, and the student 
body for making our stay very 
enjoyable. You really made us 
love your people and country. 

We arrived In Ethiopia on Au» 
gust 31. We had a wonderful 
trip in America and Europe. We 
were provided with finances from 
First Lutheran Church In Fuller- 
ton to take a month's trip In 
America and Europe. We had a 
chance to visit with missionaries 
whom we knew In Ethiopia. 

I am now serving as president 
of the Wollo-Tlgre Synod, Ethi- 
opian Evangelical ChurchMekane 
Yesus (X^utheran Synod In Ethio- 
pia). Nada Lundrlng from Cali- 
fornia Is my secretary, and she 
says to tell you hello. 

You told me once you were 
planning to come to Ethiopia. If 
you are coming for sure, please 
Inform me the date that you will 
stay In Ethiopia. You are cor- 
dially invited to be our guest dur- 
ing your stay here. Maybe you 
would have time to visit some 
of the Ethiopian Evangelical 
Church stations, such as medical 
work, educational work, commun- 
ity development work, and evan- 
gelistic work. 

Please convey our greetings 
to the college population. We 
pray that God may continue to 
bless the college. 



B MBID I B II S 



A Day in tlie Life of the Gols 

Unless you tried very, very hard, it wasn't easy to avoid reading 
the letter written by Doug Rommerheim and John Guth to the women 
of CLC. The way In which the letter was written was clever, and 
It Is true that there are not enough students who will honestly ex- 
press their opinions. But this is as far as my respect for what Doug 
and John wrote can go. An article that could get into the hands of 
every student, professor, and member of the administration cer- 
tainly warrants more than "thoughts off the tops of our head(s)," 
as the letter says. Perhaps if greater thought had gone into the let- 
ter, the writers would have realized some of the erroneous state- 
ments that they were making. For instance, women may now wear 
casual clothes everywhere during the week except to classes, and. 
to my knowledge, there has never been a request that women dress' 
differently when convocators and regents are on campus. 

It seems that Doug and John are convinced that the women of 
Cal Lutheran lead a cloistered existence and are being treated as 
children. In trying to make their point, they downgrade everything 
from devotions to counselors to a speech on love given by Dean 
Hall, when really the very purpose of such programs is to help 
women students expand their views and by talking and listening to 
other students, grow into more mature, thinking human beings. I 
resent the fact that the writers of this letter belltUed devotions, 
for Instance, when they reaUy know nothing about the conversa- 
tions that take place during devotions. How cto they know that the 
world is discussed as being **beautIfulflowerdaIsied?" It has 
also been my experience that during devotions, the racial situa- 
tion was not discussed "cause Its cool" or because It's the thing 
to do today. Surely, Doug and John, you can give the women credit 
for being a little more sensible than that. 

The letter really said notlilng new regarding hours or where 
women should smoke on campus, TTiese are questions that have 
always been re-evaluated, and If any CLC coed Is unhappy with 
the present policies, she knows she can bring her request before 
the AWS Senate which Is composed of women who themselves must 
fbllow the present policies. It Is going a little far, however, to 
put closing hours for a women's residence hall next to preg- 
nancies or planned parenthood. It Is true that a reason for closing*^ 
hours is for the protection of women students, and It is under- 
standable that the school feels a responsibility for this. But, a cur. 
few on hours Is not going to protect the morals of any woman at 
CLC, and I cannot believe that the men students view themselves 
as "protectors of the protected." The matter of hours brings 
up the point that It Is not Dean Hall who tells the women when a 
situation Is serious enough that something should be done about 
It, but it Is the women themselves who will take action when they 
feel it Is needed. Dean Hall's advice Is very hl^y regarded and 
has an influence on any decisions made, but, double standard or 
not, the women themselves wUI decide when a change in stand- 
ards Is necessary. 

I believe that I have the support of the women students In writing 
this, and I have not written a reply Just because 1 am President 
of the women students and feel It Is my responsibility to be angry. 
I have written this article because I feel genuinely offended that 
some of the activities I believe are worthwhile and a person I 
admire have been Insulted by two people who really don't know 
the feelings of the women students, A day In the life of the gals 
is the "grit" told to Doug and John by perhaps a few people, but 
I wish they could hear about a day in the life of the gals as most 
CLC women see It. 

Respectl\illy submitted, 
Shirley Hartwlg, President 
Associated Women Students, 



Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 



Mountclef ECHO' 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



entertainment Editor 
Bin Bowers 

Feature Editor 

Bob Passehl 

NeuB Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Bvn JoiiMni 



Composition Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 

Busineaa Manager 
Penny Smith 

Photographer 
Ray DiGigllo 
Rick Rullman 



Staff Writere— Kerry Denman. Barbara Fodor, John Guth 
Robert Leake, Steven Williams 



'2SZSHS2SSHS2S2S2S2S2S2S2SJS2S2S2S2S?S2S252S2S2S2SS?' 



Thank you once again for all the 
financial and spiritual help we 
received from CallfomlaLuther- 
an College. 

Yours In Christ, 

Berhe Beyene, President 

Wollo-Tlgre Synod, EECJ4Y 

P. O. Box 1899 
Addis Ababa, Ethiopia 




LOST: The Constitution of the 

United States. 

Finder: Please return to the 

American People. 

Reward: FREEDOM 

Advertisement In News. 
Gazette, Champaign, m. 



Page 6 THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




You can say anything 
you want about the 
world. You carTsay it's beyond help. That man is more 
evil than good. That you never asked for the world you 
got. And you could be right. You can say anything you 
want about the Peace Corps. That it's just do-gooders. 
That it doesn't help peace. That it hasn't made any dif- 
ference. The Peace Corps isn't disagreeing. That's not 
what it's about. The Peace Corps doesn't shout, "Come 
makepeace. " Peace doesn't come that easily. It's more of a 
separate peace. Maybe yours. No banners. No bands. No 
medals. The Peace Corps might be for you if you could 
enjoy feeding children. Or repairing a tractor. Or teach- 
ing birth control. Or building a schoolhouse Even if no 
one ends up using it. {Don't think it hasn't happened.) 
The Peace Corps has no delusions of grandeur. Ask any- 
one who's been in it. But there are enough people who 
come out of the Peace Corps with things they've learned 
they can't forget. Good things. There are more ways than 
you can find to help the world. The Peace Corps is just 
one way. It's for someone who would rather do something. 
Anything. Instead of nothing. It could be your way. 
WriteThe Peace Corps, Washington, D.C. 20323. © 



ADVERTISING COryTfllBi^KOf QR J):(f jayjBj.ic GQ.QQ 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



CEEB Resists Change 



Anderson In Korea 



By ROBERT L. JACOBSON 
Chronicle of Higher Education 

NEW YORK (CPS)— The Col- 
lege EntranceExamlnatlonBoard 
appears ready to concede that 
Us admissions testing program 
is geared primarily to serving 
Institutions of higher education 
and that, as a result, an im- 
balance exists between this ser- 
vice and the Individual needs of 
students who want to continue 
their education beyond high 
school. 

But the board does not seem 
prepared to make any radical 
departures In its basic program 
of aptitude and achievement tests, 
without which few students can 
be admitted to colleges and uni- 
versities. 

Its emphasis more likely will 
be on offering additional ser> 
vices to help students make more 
enlightened judgments about 
themselves and the educational 
Institutions they might attend. 

That was the impression left 
at the Iward's annual meeting by 
its president, Richard Pearson, 
and by the chairman of its com- 
mission on tests. The 21.mem- 
ber commission College Board's 
testing program. It was charged 
with gathering "evidence of the 
need for change" and deciding 
what new examinations might be 
needed in the future. 

So far the commission has 
been unable to reconcile widely 
divergent views among its mem- 
bers. But Mr. Pearson, In his 
annual report to the College 
Board, said his own understand- 
ing of the commission's Inten- 
tion was that "It looks for new 
tests and Inventories that would 
give studentsabetterunderstand- 
Ing of themselves than the 
Board's traditional tests do, and 
also for better informational pub- 
lications and computer-assisted 
guidance to give students a better 
basis for choice and decision" 
about colleges. 

Seeing this as a "long-term 
effort of program development," 
Mr. Pearson went on to voice 
his "assumption at the present 
time. . -that much, though per- 
haps not all, of this developmen- 
tal work win go on outside the 
admlnlssions testing program." 

But some members of the tests 
commission, at least, have been 
greatly impressed by demands 
for fundamental realignments 
within the testing program itself, 
and It is on this point perhaps 
more than any other that the 
commission Is stalemated. 

David V. TIedman, chairman of 
the commission, believes It will 
ultimately call for some "evo- 
lutlonary" changes In board acti- 
vities rather than "revolution- 
ary" approaches to testing. 

Neither he nor the commis- 
sion's vice-chairman, B. Alden 
Thresher, were able to say In 
a 'progress report," however, 
that the commission had resolv- 
ed Us differences over such ba- 



sic questions as whether the 
Iward should continue the test- 
ing program more or less as It 
stands. 

Mr. Thresher said there was 
a "wide diversity" of opinion 
on the commission, rangingfrom 
"bland contentment at one end to 
fulminating discontent at the 
other." 

He said the group had shown 
a willingness "to contemplate 
and seriously consider a variety 
of Innovative and experimental 
proposals which go far beyond 
the Imard's present, convention- 
al programs." Some of these 
Ideas or so "radical," Mr. 
Thresher added, that they could 
be Introduced only gradually. 

But an Indication of how a 
radical approach might be re- 
sisted came from another com- 
mission member, John B. Car- 
roll, who commented In an in- 
terview that "We're probably go- 
ing to keep quite a lot of the 
current procedures." 

Describing himself as "gen- 
erally conservative," Mr. Car. 
roll said that although he could 
go along with the Idea that stu. 
dents need to be given more In- 
formation about colleges, he 
would not favor "precipitous" 
changes in the board's establish- 
ed testing program without care- 
ful research. 

At another point he said: *1»ve 
generally found that, at least 
within a certain area of dis- 
course, the SAT (Scholastic Ap- 
tltude Test) Is as good a pre. 
dlctor of college success as we 
can get." 

Yet Mr. TIedman and Mr. 
Thresher seemed to take Issue 
with the notion that a predictor 
of academic success Is neces- 
sarily relevant. 

Said Mr. Thresher: "Discrim- 
inatory comparisons In scholas- 
tic aptitude tests may In part 
bring about a self-fulfilling pro- 
phecy. Those students who do well 
in the aptitude tests also do well 
In the curriculum which Is geared 
to the tests." 

But he said it Is "common 
knowledge that college grades 
have little relation to later so- 
cial effectiveness In non- 
academic occupations." 

"If the curriculum itself Is 
somewhat irrelevant and there- 
fore provides a criterion of ques- 
tionable value for test validation, 
screening and selecting, the re- 
sulting meritocracy becomes dU 
verted from rational human pur- 
pose," he said. 

Mr. TIedman urged recogni- 
tion of the view that "the Unk- 
ing of aptitude test scores with 
collegiate grading his made ap. 
titude tests a feedback mechan- 
ism instead of a feed-forward 
mechanism." The tests show 
what has existed but not what 
could exist, he said. 

(With the permission of the 
Chronicle of Higher Education.) 



EVERY: 

[Tuesday evening, 10 P.M. 
Fellowship- Lautenschlager Mem. Chapel 
JThursday evening, 8:3C P.M. 
Bible Study- Home of Mr. Miles Mattson 

203 Faculty Street 



P^^ MUSIC 

FOR THE MUSICIAN 



£ 



^ 



• LEBLANC, VITO&HOLTON BAND INSTRUMENTS 

• BALDWIN PIANOS & ORGANS • LUDWIG DRUMS 

• MOSRITE. FENDER, MARTIN & ESPANA GUITARS 

• LESSONS AND S4EET MUSIC 

2831 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 495-l4l2 



OSAN-NI, Korea — First 
Lieutenant Endre B. Anderson, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Einar B, 
Anderson of 1129 Del Cambre 
Drive, San Jose, Calif., has de. 
ployed with his award winning 
F-106 Delta Dart unit from Malm- 
strom AFB, Mont., for six months 
duty In Korea. 

Lieutenant Anderson Is an air- 
craft maintenance officer with 
the Aerospace Defense Com- 
mand's (ADC) 71st Fighter Inter- 
ceptor Squadron that replaces the 
command's 48th Fighter Inter- 
ceptor Squadron at Osan Air 
Base. The 48th was sent to Korea 
to provide air defense of allied 
military forces during the North 
Korean crisis early this year. 

Lieutenant Anderson and his 
fellow airmen, In a demonstra- 
tion of ADC's global defense capa- 
bility, made the long over-water 
trip In their 1,400-mlle-an.hour 
Jets assisted by Inflight refueling 
from Strategic Air Command KC- 
135 Stratotankers and with stops 
in Hawaii and Guam. Armed witn 
air-to-air missiles, the Delta 
Darts arrived at their destina- 
tion Tuesday (Dec. 17) prepared 



air 



to assume a combat-ready 
defense posture. 

During the absence of the 71st, 
an F.106 detachment from Mlnot 
AFB, N.D., and an Air National 
Guard fighter unit will maintain 
24-hour alert In the Great Falls 
area. 

Lieutenant Anderson's squad- 
ron earned the Air Force Out. 
standing Unit Award In January 
when its aircrews (lew nonstop 
from Kansas City to Alaska, 
the first time an F-106 ADC 
unit deployed outside tlie con- 
tinental United States. 

The command has the two-fold 
commitment of serving as the 
Air Force component of the North 
American Air Defense Command 
guarding this contenent and of 
meeting air defense require- 
ments for overseas land areas. 

Lieutenant Anderson, a gra- 
duate of Granada Hills (Calif.) 
High School, received a B.A. 
degree In 1966 from California 
Lutheran College. 

He was commissioned In 1966 
upon completion of Officer Train- 
ing School at Lackland AFB, Tex. 



PEOPLE PLEASIN* 
PIZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday li Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



Htllagp Sriar 

IMPORTED PIPES, TOBACCOS 
PIPES AND LIGHTERS REPAIRED 

I09 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
THOUSAND DAKS, CALIF. 

TNEXT OcGB To TrcelanO] 

PHONE -agS-ei 19 



Why should this Lutheran 
figure in your future? 



He's a representative of Aid Associa- 
tion for Lutherans . - . a fraternalife 
insurance society for Lutherans. He 
can do something for you today that 
will affect your entire future . . . nnap 
out an insurance plan for you thai can 
start you on your way to realizing many 
of your financial goals. 

But why an AAL representative in 
partTcnlar? Well, for one thing, he's 
a Lutheran . . , interested in many of 
the same benevolent programs you are 
interested in. He is highly trained in 



his profession with a detailed back- 
ground in life insurance. 

He serves all 50 states and 5 prov- 
inces in Canada ... he represents the 
largest fraternal life insurance society 
in America. Why should you talk to 
him today? Because he can help you 
invest In life insurance wisely and 
beneficially. 

Let an AAL representative enter yoOT — 
future today. Aid Association for 
Lutherans, where there is common con- 
cern for human worth. 



Fred M. Dietrich Agency 

P. 0. Box 7723 
Fresno, California 93727 



Aid Association for Lutherans m Appleton^Wisconsin 

Fraternalife Insurance. 




i 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Loyd Named NAIA 
''All-America" 1st Team 



Thousand Oaks, Calif. — California Lutheran College senior, 
Gary Loyd, 21, 205 lb., e'l", Defensive end. has been named 
by the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA) 
to their first string "Ali-Amerlca" team for the second year 
In a row, It was announced to- 
day by CLC Head Coach 
Bob Shoup. 

The 22.man team, selected by 
the NAIA Football Coaches' AS" 
sedation, included Loyd as the 
only repeater from the 1967 
selections. 

Also receiving NAIA honorable 
mention on the Offensive squad is 
CLC "Kingsmen" guard, Dave 
Pesterling, 6.foot, 210 pound cap- 
. tain of the 1968 CLC football 
team. 

Gary Loyd, who punted 1,252 
yards in 1967 to become this 
nation's number one punter with 
an average of 46.4 yards per 
kick, made the AU-NAIA, All. 
American and first team All- 
Lutheran, AU.American 1967 
lists. His longest single punt 
In 1967 was 79 yards. 

His 1966 punting statistics are 
just as Impressive with 59 punts 
for a 45.0 average yardage. Loyd 
was earlier named In 1968 to the 
United Press International (UPI) 
Little All-Coast Team. 

He was also named "College 
Division Player of the Week" 
last October by the Southern 
California FootbaU Writers. 

He Is the son of Mr, and 
Mrs. Toy D. Loyd of Tor- 
rance, Calif., and is co-captaln 
of the CLC 'TCingsmen" along 
with Festerllng and Don Kincey. 

He led the CLC eleven to a 9.1 
record and ninth place ranklngln 
small college football. 





HELP! 



Earn between $20 - S35 per 
week, working part time on 
your campus. Become a cam- 
pus representative for VISA, 
an International Student Mar- 
keting Corporation. No selling 
involved. 



Contact 

VISA Sales Center 

1434 Westwood Boulevard 

Los Angeles, California 

90024 



shown above are nine California Luther- 
an College students who were recently selected 
to be listed in "Who's Who Among Students in 
American Colleges and Universities". They are 
— standing (1-r) Kenneth Olson, Cecil Orin 
Wise, Lansing R. Hawkins, Tim Kuehnel, Willie 
Ware; sitting (l-r) Craig McNey, Shirley 
Hartwig, Mary Ellen Lea, Morris Pleasant. 

Those selected to appear in the "Who's Who" 
publication comprise a listing of campus lead- 
ers from more than 1,000 of the nation's in- 
stitutions of higher learning. 

The annual directory of distinguished stu- 
dents has been published since 1934 and car- 
ries only the names of students whose academic 
standing , service to the community, leadership 
in extracurricular activities, and future po- 
tential are decidedly above average. 

Disposable Caps And Gowns ? 



PHILADELPHU — Twenty 
years from now middle-aged fa. 
thers and mothers may be digging 
out old graduation outfits Irom 
dusty attic storage spaces. 




FIFTH 
GENERATIOX 

JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal ■ China 



Cemologists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

€lclelphl 

'jEWELEM 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: S-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



With a Utile pulllng-ln of the 
stomach and standlngupstralght- 
er, chances are the outfits will 
look Just as good then as thev 
do now . . , even though they are 
inexpensive disposable "paper" 
caps and gowns from Scott Paper 
Co, 

The '*throw-away" caps and 
gowns that nobody throws away 
are fast replacing conventional 
cloth cap and gown rentals at 
many of the country's univer- 
sities, colleges and high 
schools, according to Scott 
Paper. 

And, the souvenir aspect of 
the disposable caps and gowns 
is only one reason for their grow- 
Ing popularity, according to Tho- 
mas W. Klein, Scott vice presi- 
dent and president of the com- 
pany's Disposable Textiles, Inc. 
subsidiary. 

The cap and gown the student 
keeps costs no more than the 
average $5 rental fee for a re- 
turnable cloth outfit, Klein claim. 
ed, and there is no need for a 
deposit fee. 

Another time-consuming and 
frustrating chore — to both the 
graduates and the school ad- 
ministrators — which is also eli- 
minated Klein says, is theneces. 
slty of checking In and checking 
out the rental outfits. 

When the graduate gets his 



diploma, he Is finished; hedoesnt 
have to worry about standing in 
line for 30 or 40 minutes to turn 
In his rental outfit In order to 
get back his $15 deposit. 

And, of course, school offi- 
cials are relieved of the extra- 
curricular duty of processing, 
handling and storing a few hun- 
dred caps and gowns. 

More than 2400 University of 
Cincinnati graduates wore dis- 
posable caps and gowns at their 
June graduation ceremonies, and 
the University of Massachusetts 
also used disposable outfits, 
along with other colleges and 
high schools, Klein said. 

The Scott caps and gowns, 
marketed through its DTI sub. 
sldlary, are available in white, 
black, blue and red. They match 
up In looks with the regular 
outfits because of the tailoring; 
shirred sleeves, cloth bindings, 
and pleated front and l>ack. The 
mortar-boards are complete with 
a white nylon tassel. 

Manufactured of 100 per cent 
rayon, they are said to be lint 
and static - free, as well as fire- 
retardant. Through use of spe- 
cial measurement cards, the 
gowns can be almost custom* 
fitted. 

Other disposables in the Scott 
line Include blazers, gowns, 
smocks, surgical scrub shirts, 
cover .alls, etc. 

Additional Uiformatlon from 
Scott Paper Company (Caps and 
Gowns), Philadelphia, Pennsyl- 
vanla 19113. 



Love Song of a 

Woman Maddened by War 

—by Trlnh Cong Son 

translated by Tran Van Dlnh 

I have a lover 

Who died at the battle of PlelMei 

I have a lover 

At the Zone *D' 

Who died at the battle of Dong Xoal 

Who died up there In Hanoi 

He died In a hurry 

His heart still lingering at the frontier. 

I have a lover 

Who died at the battle of Chu Phron 

I have a lover 

Whose body drifted along the river 

Who died in the dark covered jungles 

Who died In the cold, 

His body burned as charcoal. 

I want to love you 

I love Viet Nam 

On a stormy day I go 

My lips utter 

Your name 

Your Vietnam Name 

United we are In the language of the yellow-sklnned people. 

I want to love you 

I love Viet Nam 

As soon as I grow up 

My ears are accustomed to the sounds of bullets and mines 

My two hands are now free 

My two Ups are now free 

But I forget from now on the human language, 

I have a lover 

Who died at the batUe of A Shau 

I have a lover who lay dead all bent and crooked 

At the edge of the pass 

Near-dead under the bridge 

Dead: choked 

Without a piece of cloth on. 

I have a lover 

Who died at the battle of Ba Hla 

I have a lover 

Who died only last night 

Who died without time for a last word 

WUhout hatred 

Lying dead as If he was dreaming. 




'' JjlO AC'J fi- ^vVo rM* o-*^ 0*^tJ<. S^t'-/ J !.'>^' 



V 




CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK— 



WHO THE 




WANTS TO 



BE A 




BEER-FUN-GAMES 



r^ 



T 



Qjmpm ^\ji 



BEEW • MAMSU^'GEHi • brtAK\ 
POOL • AND PfttUY GiRLI TOO" 

18 YEAR-OLDS 

WELCOME 
TO PLAY POOL- 
WOMEN, too: 

1008 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495 




-9137 



Spiritual Program for Re-evaluation Here 

!S25JSaiiSS2S252S252S252SJS2S2SZ52SES2S2S2S2S2SHSZS2S2SHSZS2S2SZS2S2S252S2baaS2S2SE 

Mountclef 



ECHO 



iDoUimeiDinm 
■jHuinbcr 1 1 



januarj? 17 
1969 



On Trout 



We are in for more than a treat, more than simply Inspiration, 
when we hear Nelson Trout. We are all yearning to know what 
slogans like, "Black Is beautiful" and "Don't look at me as a 
negro but simply as a man** really mean. Nelson will do more than 
talk about gut-level encounter with racism; he'll make us feel it. 

Result: we may learn to cry a little, laugh a little, think a little, 
grow a little. And that's what we all need. 

J. Kuethe 




Sylvia Walden and Aminadav Aloni (above) are a part of Wed- 
nesday's evening program during Spiritual Re-emphasis Week, 
January 20-22. Their production is more than a combination of 
traditional theatrical elements. It is a rare and startling 
theatre Experience. The agreeable blending of two energetic 
talents should produce a delightful and perhaps an unprecedent- 
ed evening for the students of California Lutheran College. 



"I found Miss Walden's and Mr. Aloni's dialogue .. throughly 
entertaining and vibrant..." 

— Eddy S. Eeldman 

Los Angeles Municipal Board of 
Arts Commissioners 



Trout, Thespians 
Guest Here for Week 

Under the direction of the Reverend Nelson W. Trout, California 
Lutheran College students have set aside January 20-22, 1969 as 
Spiritual Re-Emphasis Week a time for the campus to re-evaluate and 
re-emphasize its spiritual values. The topic of discussion will be 
"Let Us Celebrate," and it will 



be the Intention of Rev, Trout to 
use this topic to stimulate the stu> 
dent to examine himself, his 
faith and his relation to man and 
God, 

The Reverend Nelson Trout, a 
widely acclaimed Lutheran 
minister, is presently a member 
of the staff of the Evangelism 
Department of the American Lu> 
theran Church. He has served at 
Grace Lutheran Church, Eau 
Claire, Wisconsin, but left this 
predominantly white area to 
serve black congregations in Los 
Angeles, Calif, and Montgomery, 
Alabama. Pastor Trout Is a gra* 
duate of Capital University, A.B, 
degree, 1 948, the Evangelical 
Theological Seminary, 1952, 
Columbus, Ohio. He also attend- 
ed Wilberforce University, 
Zenla, Ohio, 1959, and the Uni- 
versity of Southern California, 
1960. 

During the three-day celebra- 
tion Pastor Trout will conduct 
three major seminars entitled 
**Our Humanity," "Our Son. 
ship," and "Our Hope." He wUl 
be available throughout the three 
day program for interim discus- 
sion. 

On Wednesday evening January 
22, In the "coffeehouse" atmos- 
phere at the College Union Build- 
ingi Sylvia Walden and Amlndav 
Aloni will combine their talents 
to produce a delightful evening of 
dance, mime, and unconventional 
staging. The duo, who will be 
featured as part of the finale to 
Spiritual Re-Emphasis Week, 
will use poetry and piano to 
create a new experience in thea- 
tre. 



** ^i 




Rev. Nelson Trout 

Gardening 
Upsets Trustees 

FRESNO, Calif. (CPS) —Some 
trustees" of California's state 
college system are mightily up- 
set over a student newspaper 
article on how to grow mari- 
juana at home. 

The article, titled "Home Gar- 
dening for Fun and Pot: How to 
Do It," appeared in the Sept. 23 
issue of Sonoma State College 
Steppes. It carried an editor's 
note saying it was "in no way an 
endorsement of a feloniously fil- 
thy, non-addictive habit," 

The angriest trustee was Cud- 
ley Swim, chairman of the board 
of National Airlines, who was 
recently appointed to the board 
by Gov. Ronald Reagan, Svdm 
called for **prompt, swift, and 
severe action" against the pa- 
per's editor. 



SCHEDULE FOR SPIRITUAL 

RE-EMPHASIS WEEK 

1969 



"Let Ub Celebrate" 



Monday 

9:30 a.m. 

Speech by Pastor Trout 



"Our Humanity" 



7:11 p.m. 

Movie (Discussion follows) "Revolution and the Void" 



Tuesday 

9:40 a.m. 

Speech by Pastor Trout 



"Our Sonship" 



7:11 p.m. 

Movie (Discussion follows) "The Road Sign 

of the Merry-go-Round" 

Wednesday 

9:40 a.m. 

Speech by Pastor Trout 

COFFEEHOUSE SESSION IN CUB "Our Hope" 



Evening Program 
7:11 



7:30-8:15 
(first half) 
Silvia Walden 

8:15-9:00 
Pastor Trout 
(consolidates discussions) 

9:00-9:45 
(second half) 
Silvia Walden 

9:45-10:15 
Agape Feast 



Music 



Aminadav Aloni 



Aminadav Aloni 
Dr. Kuethe 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



ERIC COHEN 



Confessions of a Christ killer— II 



Eric Cohen, Daily Trojan con^buting 
flditor, continues the second of a 
three-part series exploring journalism as 
fiction. The author often quotes H.L. 
Mencken, who said, "Never let the facts 
gat in the way of a good story." Cohen 
describes "Confessions of a Christ killer" 
as "running the entire gamut of human 
experience." 

At first I thought I understood why I 
hated my roommate so 
fervently— Iwcause he was living in my 
room. I could hardly stand living witii 

Ski Show 
Coming 

The Schneedork Ski Club wants 
to Introduce you to skUng at Its 
first annual ski festival, January 
25, at the CLC gym. The high, 
lights of the evening are: a fulU 
' length ski movie, Around the 
World on Skis, a fashion show, 
and ski exhibits from different 
sports shops In the area. Doors 
open at 7 p.m. Come early to 
■ browse and get a good seat. The 
program begins at 7:45 pjn, 
with the fashion show. 

Tickets will be on sale during 
dinner next week In the cafeteria. 
There is a special price of $1 
to CLC sfjdaits. 

Don't miss the greatest ski 
show of the year at CLC. 

A.W.S. Goes 

to Santa 



myself, how could I be expected to live 
with someone else. 

But that wasn't all of it. And that 
didn't explain why he hated me. The 
answer came to me, as if In a dream. It 
was a revelation. 

This guy held me personally 
responsible for killing his boy on the 
cross 2.000 years ago. The answer was 
awesome in its simplicity. 

I remembered when I was a little kid, 
about 8 years old, and was first accused 
of t>eing a Christ kilter. 

I was new on the block. I went out to 
play and frolic as young children are 
wont to do. 

The word bad gotten around the 
neighborhood about us. I walked into an 
adjoining backyard as a little girl rode on 
her swing. She held on to the chain with 
one hand and held an ice cream cone with 
the other. She took licks of the ice cream 
between malignant stares at me. 

"Hello, can I play with you." I was 
charming and smooth even then. 
"No. You can't sUy here." 
"Uh. Why not?" 

She pointed a little finger at me with a 
little chewed fingernail at the end of it. 
"You killed Jesus." It was Shirley Temple 
in combat boots. 

I looked back stunned. "Jesus who?'" I 
didn't even know the kid. And I'd iii^l 
moved on the block. How was I eoiiri tn 



kill somebody anyway, run him over with 
my little red wagon? 

I went home crying. Mother was no 
solace. It was clear I wasn't going to beat 
this rap. Even if the Pope let me off the 
hook. 

I might as well enjoy myself. 

I just waited and plotted until next 
Christmas. When I saw her late in 
December I gloated: "Sucker. Christmas 
is only one day, and we get. to haul in 
loot for eight days. Chanukab's got 
Christmas beat a mile. 

"You killed Jesus." That's all she ever 
said to me. 

Christmas eve was finally upon us. All 
the houses on the block were decorated 
elaborately with Christmas lights. Each 
street in our neightiorhood had a theme. 
Ours was the nativity. I had spirited away 
a box full of blue Chanukah bulbs, the 
euphemism my parents insisted on using 
for Jewish Christmas lights. 

When darkness fell I dragged out the 
ladder and the lights and began to work 
feverishly. It would have to be done 
before midnight. 

Finally the lights were arranged into a 
blinking testament to my indomitable 
will. The front of the house shouted in 
blue lights: "WE KILLED JESUS." I had 
to have it done before midnight so Santa 
Claus could see it when he brought my 
Chamik?h presents. 

in V^edneoday s column, Eric Cohen 
dift- q- jetly i ■ !)<$ «'eep when hi-! Garnian 
ro'jmie leaves 'he qas on. 



Barbara 



With the ever-exciting driving 
of Shirley Hartwlg, the somewhat 
dubious navigation by Dean Hall, 
and competent back seat advice 
of Pat Sutton, ArUnda Launder, 
and Linda Sutton, this delegation 
from CLC set forth on Saturday, 
Jan. 3, for the AWS California 
State Convention held at the Unl* 
verslty of California at Santa 
Barbara, 

The theme of the convention 
was "The Search for Meaning," 
and AWS members and advisors 
from such schools as USC, Santa 
Barbara City College, San Diego 
State, and Cal State, LongBeach, 
spent the day discussing what 
really is meaningful in our so- 
clety as well as what traditions 
have become stale or out worn. 
This "search for meaning" was 
then applied to ASW and ways 
In which It could be of benefit 
to each girl in a more personal 
way. 



Shirley Hartwlg 
AWS President 

Keynote speaker for the day 
was Dr. Stewart Shapiro, direct- 
or of the Counseling and Guidance 
Program at UCSB who surprised 
everyone by not delivering his 
prepared speech and instead di- 
viding Uie group into small cir- 
cles of perhaps eight people each 
for an experiment in sensitivity 
training. His unconventional style 
gave the conference an exciting, 
unique atmosphere. 

There was also ample time for 
an exchange of Ideas with girls 
from other colleges to find out 
what sort of AWS activities they 
were sponsoring. But every mem- 
ber of the CLC delegaUon agreed 
that the most important thing 
learned at the convention was 
that it is an open, personal at- 
titude between AWS members that 
can make AWS a more meaning. 
ful experience. It Is hoped that 
this attitude will be put into 
practice this year. 



BEAUTY STORES 



CONEJO VILLAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER 

34S MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 

PHONE 4958002 



\i 



COSMETICS 

SHAMPOOS 
TINTS 



:OLD WAVES 
HAIR SPRAYS 
WIGS 

WIG SUPPLIES 
GIFTS 



VOLITION 

byKwapinski 

Let There Be Heroes! 



Throughout man's history It has been a common practice to 
admire and adore heroes. Nearly every tribe and civilization has 
had a personage or personages from whom Inspiration was drawn 
and by whom virtue was measured. Whether those personages were 
mythical gods, real life characters, or somewhere in between, their 
epics are In the history and literature books for all of us to read. 

But today one wonders whether that Is all passed and gone. 
For this, friend, Is becoming an age tor (he anti-hero. Some people 
wonder, understandably, whether or not man Is still efficacious, or 
at least to some degree capable of keeping his cool. This Is a time 
of the moral cop«out who tells us not to judge ajid not to condemn 
that which is evil. There is no black and white, we are told, just 
gray. To seek the truth Is glorious, but to find It classifies you as 
some kind of a nut. No values are absolute — least of all your own. 
Be wlshy-washlly openmlnded, and tolerate anything. 

To be sure, principled dedication — together with much hollow 
idealism — manifest themselves In our nation nowadays. But even 
so, they often display a weird attraction to the lowest, rather than 
the highest In man; a love for flaws rather than virtues. We are told 
that it is virtuous to become chronic busybodles, motivated by guilt 
feelings, working madly for everything in general and nothing In 
particular. Today's hero, so we are beginning to hear, is the sneer- 
Ing overgrown Juvenile delinquent who can think only In terms of re- 
volution, revolution, and more revolution. 

In an atmosphere of moral uncertainty, It Is no wonder that we 
often haggle about details and pay little attention to basic principles 
and values, and the reasons behind them. And without thoughtful 
and courageous commitment to the virtuous and the valuable, there 
can be no real admiration for heroes. For just as one's rational 
commitment to a value shows that one believes there is at least 
some good In reality, so one's admiration of heroes shows that one 
believes man Is capable of determining what Is virtuous, carrying 
It out, and having a purposeful life. 

We need not turn our heroes into deities. For they are human — 
and that, often, is the glory of It all. 

Nor do we need agree fully with every potential hro who happens 
along. We do need, however, to be able to recognize a person who 
has rationally analyzed the realities at hand, and courageously seeks 
to promote the values derived therefrom. 

When such persons of rational moral certainty — with reality as 
their base, man's mind as their instrument, and man's life as their 
standard — can come forward and be honored In our society, then 
perhaps America can succeed in rediscovering its own principles 
and purpose. America Is a hero thrown headlong onto the twentieth 
century scene. And If America is a home for the efficacious man, 
then once again America can become a hero. 



DONT 



But you 

may be about 

to blow 

your life 

A 

X Xn astonishing number of 
people make a stupid and tragic 
mistake. To put it simply, they 
iump into careers miihoul realty 
looking. The result— a dreary life 
of fnisiration and anger. 

Can this happen to you? Could 
be— unless you can answer ques- 
tioiu like these to your own satis- 
faction bt/ore you make your move : 

Are you really a Chief... or an 
Indian? 

Do you belong in a big organi- 
zation? Or a small one? Or do you 
t>ek)ng by yourself? 

Can you really stand pressure? 

There arc a great many serious 
questions you must ask — and an- 
swer — atwui a career. But the irwst 
critical are the ones you ask your- 
self about you. Unless you can an- 
swer them honestly, it makes Uttle 
sense to ask, for example, "What's 
it really like to be an investment 
banker?" 

Careers Today can tell you 
what it's like to be an investment 
banker. More important, this 
meaningful new magazine can help 
you decide whether becoming an 
mvnHMW h i n l irr ii n 



siblc option for you in the first 
place! 

It's a magazine about careers 
that starts not with )Ot>s, but with 
people. And it's dedicated to the 
proposition that you miai do your 
own thing. ..and that if you don't, 
you run the grave risk of blowing 
your life. 

Careers Today is relevant. For 
people who are searching.. ./rom 
people who have ditcover^d bow to 
do their own thing. 

How about you? Could you use 
a little truth at this point in your 
search? 

Use the coupon below 
...or the coupon in the 
colorful brochure dis - 
tributed with this pa- 
per... to enter your Char- 
ter Subscription to Ca- 
reers Today, at the spe- 
cial Charter price of just 
$5 for one year ( 1 1 issues) 
instead of the regular 
post-Charter price of 810. 

P O Box J4S7. TcrmifuJ AnncK 
L<n Ajtgcin, (IjUbmia 900S4 

I'd tibt 10 bccoroe a Chutrr Subscnbet lo 
CAREm TotMv 1 undcntand ihji I pny 
liut 15, Lfuicad of [he regular SIO iuunul 
ni<(, and thii ihu cmiOts ok to rcceivi; 
CAHn-uToDAV (otonefuUycwflt an«c«). 



MR MISS MRS roKleoncl 


ADEHItSS 


cmr 


SfrtTE 




ZIP 


COLt.bC.E A^a> Vt.\R 


FIEVD OF S7VDV 
1 iPluw btU ira IS 


[— JeenclOMd 



I. . *. • - J t . 




2XHy 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



Change 



The trouble with somt; people 
today is that they .-ire c<hicati'<l 
beyond their intellii;eiiec. 

— from the 

"MASONIC MERCURY" 




FIFTH 

CENERMIOS 

JEWELEHS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Cemologjsts 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

t:idelphi 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: 5-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



The cool and articulate Con- 
vocatlorj address of Dr. Paul 
Saltman on January 13 raised 
again a question which Is an ln> 
tegral part of modern life on 
Earth today. Will Science save 
or destroy us? 

Dr. Salt man's glowing and 
somewhat leery descriptions of 
genetic manipulation left many 
I)eople feeling quite hesitant to put 
their faith In a test tube, much 
less a campus doctor. Others, 
like myself, were awe-struck at 
the prospect of complete know. 
ledge of heredity. 

The general conclusions gained 
from Dr. Saltman's address are 
twofold. First, Science tias In- 
come the most potent weapon In 
Man's arsenal for ctiange and 
discovery. Second, as everybody 
already knows, Science has the 
ability to destroy the world ir- 
revocably in seconds. 

It seems that the only practi- 
cal solution lies In properly con. 
trolled use of new scientific know- 
ledge — preferably a political 
control. As long as we have the 
Military and the power struggle 
between nations and people, the 
exploitation of the results of 
Science must be controlled. Time 
and time again Homo sapiens has 
proved his inability to use know, 
ledge constructively. 

Since the goal of Science Is to 
learn all the facts about all the 
Universe at all times, we must 
ask ourselves another question 
upon which hinges the entire fu. 
ture of .A,cademla Itself (her- 
self?). Can Evil be a by-pruduct 
of Knowledge? It appears so, at 
least In a perverted sense. 

Hats off to the administration 
for providing a thought-provoking 
Convocation for a change. 

Gerald S. Rea 

Box 2588 

495-0533 



3: 





/ 



©rfs 






Well, WY FIR6T REACTION WA6: WHAT KiNPOf A PUM6 
6TtJeiP gLiNP PATE HA5 TMl^ JEeK-OF'A-KDOWv\ATe' 
OF /WINE LEFT ME ALCJNE WITtH — THEN — " 



Black Films 



Well-attended 



On Tuesday, January 8, two 
new "black films" were shown 
in the CLC auditorium. Run in 
connection with the CLC film 
series, they were well attend, 
ed, John Evans and Doug De- 
Casta, filmmakers of note who 
had brought the films were pre- 
sent also. 

The first film, Johnny Gigs 
Out, portrays the struggles of 
a young Negro attempting to 
survive in a ghetto environment 
as he learns to play the trumpet. 
Filmed In Watts by the MafUndi 
Institute film class, the product. 
Ion Is perhaps not totally effect, 
ive to a non-Involved white per- 
son because of technical defi- 
ciencies. Even so, It is impres. 
sive; it Invokes compassion and 
anger, especially in considera. 
tion of some facts surrounding the 
production of the picture. A nine- 
teen -yea r.old, Johnny Sherman, 
wrote the script forthis,hIs first 
film. Both he and the young man 
who played the main role, Paris 
Earl, are now walking the streets 
of Watts in much the same way 
as the "johnny" of the story. 
The second film, WhatYouPeo. 



by Sylvia Ottomoeller 

pie Want, was filmed, edited, and 
produced and financed by John 
Evans, In this documentary pic 
ture about the Huey Newton inci- 
dent of last summer; scenes of 
community and Black Panther 
action at Alameda County Court 
House and excerpts from 
speeches of Panther leaders are 
alternated with parts of an ex- 
tended Interview with Newton 
himself in jail, in which he e.x. 
plains some of the Black Panther 
philosophy and gives insight into 
the racial situation. Brilliantly 
edited, the film was Informative 
and effective. 

After the films John Evans 
answered questions and explain, 
ed his position as an objective 
filmmaker eager to see the 
reaction of a college audience to 
the films. This was the firstpul). 
lie showing of his film because 
Evans has not been able to find 
an outlet. He hopes that it may 
be possible to make ajid distri- 
bute such tllms regularly to cam- 
puses throughout the country. 

The films were Indeed well, 
received; they produced much 
discussion among the students. 



FOX CONEJO 



VHOUSAWD onus J9W00S 

OPEN 6:45 
GENERAL AUDIENCES 

DAVID NtVEN 
LOLA ALBRIGHT 
OZZIE NELSON 

THEIMPOSSIBLEYEARS 

7.00 p.m. -10:40 p.m. Color 






PLUS 

KARL MALDEN 
PETER USTINOV 

SSHOTMILLIONSSS 

8:50 p.m. 

COLOR 



B M B 5 (I I R 11 5 



Lutherans Alert 



The Heart of the Matter 

Just recently I counseled with a senior student from one of our 
church colleges who told me that she had lost her faith, I asked 
her how this had happened and she replied with deep emotion: "It 
gradually eroded through my religion courses. I was told, especially 
by one professor, that the Bible was full of myths and errors and 
could not be totally relied upon as factual or true." 

One clear fact emerges not only from this one Incident but also 
from many others that we In Lutherans Alert — National have en- 
countered; namely, that we cannot maintain Christian colleges and 
seminaries while allowing liberal, avant-garde professors to teach 
our students religion. In other words, our religion departments 
are responsible for much of what is happening in our church col- 
leges today. They are responsible In the vast majority of cases 
tor students leaving their chlld-llke faith. Indeed, they hold the key 
to the church's faith. 

We recognize that all church schools have their problems, es- 
pecially In matters of discipline and general administration. In fact, 
our hearts go out to all college presidents in this day of social 
revolution. But we must face factsi Many of our fine young people 
are losing their faith in the classrooms of religion professors. What 
ought to be the strongest department In our church schools has be- 
come the weakest. That department which once held fast to Biblical 
truths has now given way to one which makes unblbUcal assumptions. 
That department which once gave stability to faith has reduced Itself 
to the plagues of skepticism and doubt. Why do our church colleges 
exist If not for strengthening faith and enhancing spiritual growth? 
We used to say, "Education with a plus;" but the plus has now be- 
come a minus. 

As long as religion departments are allowed to be run by the pro- 
ponents of liberal theology we can expect more and more cases like 
that cited above. By the same token, unless our seminaries are staff- 
ed by evangelically oriented professors who believe In the Inerrent 
Word of God we can expect more and more preachers entering put- 
pits without a living faith. We must face up to this problem as con- 
cerned, evangelical , BIble-bellevIng Christians , or be prepared to reap 
the harvest of total apostasy. We cannot afford the luxury of Ignoring 
any longer the heart of the problem at our church schools, namely, 
the religion department. Whatever else Is wrong with Christian 
Education today cannot be dealt with unless we first call a halt to 
the undermining of the Bible that Is taking place in our schools and 
seminaries. 

Lutherans Alert — National pleads with evangelical Christians 
everywhere to wake from sleep and demand from our church 
colleges and seminaries a retum to sound, historic Biblical 
f^ith. 

The Rev. R.H. Redal, 

President Lutherans Alert — National 

(quoted from December, 1968 Issue of Lutherans Alert —Nat.) 

Editoriats and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily refiect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 



j'S2S2S2S2S2S2S2S2S2SES2S2S2S2S2HSESZSZSe5ESES2SH5HS2SHSESES2S252SESSS2S2S2SHS2S2S?£Z^S2S?' 

Mountclef ECHO 



■fe 




Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Entertainment Editor 
Bill Bowers 

Feature Editor 
Bob Passehl 

fie'JS Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Bat Joiixtm 



Coinpoaition Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 

Buaineae Manager 
Penny Smith 

Photograp)wr 
Ray DiGiglio 
Rick RuHman 



Staff Uritere- -Kerry Denman, Barbara Fodor. John Guth, 
Robert Leake, Steven Williams 



j^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^sHs^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^57' 




Unique Corsage .Department 

Auk about the <tiNi-(iiinl for CLC student^i 




L^ittf 



FLORAL & GIFT SHOP 



CREATIVE FLORAL ARTISTRY 

1285 Thousand Oaks Boulevard 
Thousand Oaks, California 

805-497-1644 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



FRESH AIR 



Music- A Note 



Byzantium Fallen 



Probably the most influential form of American music has been 
the blues.. Us basic traditional form has expanded into almost every 
form of pop music, today: Jazz, folk, rock, country-western, et, al. 
In all of these areas, the musicians have Inherited and borrowed the 
blues form and carried it on In a fblk-process. One of the best 
examples of this Is In the rock area: rhythm and blues developed 
as an electrified form of the old country blues as a result of the 
black man's move to the big city from the rural South; the move- 
ment to the big city Introduced electrification and a stronger beat 

In correlation with the changes of environment from country to city 
Today's rock musicians are heavily Influenced by the rhythm and 
blues of the late Forties and Fifties, while black musicians have 
extended their own forms Into Motown and Soul. 

Right now, though, 1 shall concern myself with what the wnite 
man has done musically with the blues. There seems to be almost 
an overabundance of white blues bands, and most of them, unfor- 
tunately, sound overabundantly the same. But one of the first move, 
ments of white muslcans to conscientiously work In the blues medium 
took place during the "folk-boom" of 1964 or thereabouts, and pro- 
duced Bob Dylan, John Sebastian, Jim McGulnn, and others. For 
lack of a better label, the movement can be referred to as the 
"clty-folk-blues," and I will not attempt to define It, but to review 
what It encompassed. 

For the persons with the energies and facilities to research, the 
best introduction to the "city-folk-blues" would be to read two 
articles from '*Sing Outl The Folk Song Magazine. "The first is from 
the July *64 Issue, vol, 14, no. 3, and is titled "Country Blues Come 
to Town." It Is a review of the 1964 scene by Paul Nelson, a journa- 
list extremely Involved in the folk music world. The second article 
Is from the September '64 issue, titled •'Country Blues Come to Town; 
A View from the Other Side of the Tracks," black writer Julius 
Lester's reply to Nelson's article. (Anyone wishing to see the 
articles may have them for the price of a Xerox copy. If you're 
interested, they're well worth it.) 

The best form of music documentation, though, Is by record, and 
the best record in this field is The Blues Project: A Compendium 
of the Very Best on the Urban Blues Scene. The record Is available 
on Elektra (EKS.7264), It features Dave Van Ronk, John Koerner, 
Geoff Maldaur, Dave Ray, Eric von Schmidt, and others. There 
are a couple of real nice harp things there by John Sebastian during 
his pre-Lovln' Spoonful days, and a couple of cuts by [>anny Kalb, 
who later on plugged in his guitar with an electric blues group, The 
Blues Project. The record also contains a booklet with biographical 
information and a very good dlscography. 

Yet all of this, so far, hasn't let anyone who doesn't know, to know 
what this 'city-folk43lues' thing really is, other than white musicians 
from the city playing folk-blues. Actually, that Is basically what It 
is. It was, though, a very conscientious movement (and still is, to 
those people who are still In it). Most of the major people involved 
In it spent much time listening to old blues records from the 
twenties and thirties and developed their own musical styles and 
philosophies from their studies. 

One of the best, compact statements on this is from Eric von 
Schmidt's liner notes on the album, Dave Van Ronk Slugs the Blues 
(Verve.Folkways FVS.9006): 

"The blues are common property. The most recent form, the 
most vital In Contemporary American terms, grew from the 
suffering of the southern Negro In slavery times, his frustra- 
tions in the bitter post^Ivll War period, the movement first to 
the big cities, then north. The blues have several easily recog- 
nlzable forms, 12 bar, 8 bar, etc., but now as the wealth of re- 
corded country blues and songs from the southern prisons are 
becoming more widely known, the emphasis is shifting from the 
scholarly Insistence on form to what might be called a 'blues 
approach,*" 

Von Schmidt's "blues approach" Is carried to its essence on 
Eric Sings Von Schmidt (Prestige 7384). It contains topical material 
(Blues for Kennedy), humorous blues which are early predecessors 
of the Mothers of Invention (Ballad of Edward Teller, and Acne), 
and more beautiful, but less definable songs wMch are more poetic 
than most of Dylan's work (Rattlesnake Preacher, and Cold Gray 
Dawn, especially, strike me). 

All of this was happening a few years ago, and seemed almost 
dead. Von Schmidt I haven't heard of since the previous album was 
released in 1965. Maldaur was with the Jim Kweskln Jug Band, but 
they've disbanded. Van Ronk has a strange rock group — the Hudson 
Dusters, Koerner, Ray, and Glover (who recorded fbr Elektra) 
arent together anymore, either. But just as I was atrout to eulogize 
all this, I heard Begger's Banquet, the new Rolling Stones album. 
They're doing that kind of thing. Anyway, I knew it wasn't dead, 
because It's still alive in me, and in a lot of people. 

Listen and Dig, 
Bill Carlson 



Governor Ronald Reagan's State of the State Message 
January, 1969 
An Afterthought 

*The streets of our country are in turmoU. The universities are 
full of students rebelling and rioting. Communists are seeking to 
destroy our country. Russia Is threatening us with her might and 
the republic is in danger. 

Yes, danger from within and from without. We need law and 
order. Without law and order our nation cannot survive. 

Elect us and we shall restore law and order. We will be respected 
by the nations of the world for lawand order. Without law and order, 
our republic wUl fall? , . . Adolph Hitler, 1932. 



Grin 



The wind and the If 

Now lie In the gutter; 

The dawn and the duck 

Were closing the door; 

The dismembered cantaloiflie 

Wall-papered the shelves; 

Laying low the brass ladel 

To lick the kitchen knife, 

A one-eyed hippogrlff 

Stood dumb in the hall. 

The pigeon -toe, spread eagled, 

Dripping with clay, 

Her orifice on fire 

The slab urged to utter 

A word from whenever 

To stretch to the river; 



All Hallows' Eve 

Orin 



A candle-Ut parlour — 

A few of us gathered 

to watch the night pass. 

We waited alone, each stranded In his uniqueness. 

yet loving each for the aloneness 

Sacred to ourselves and none else, 
And at the grey dawn we celebrated 
The Beginning of the Last Part of our lives. 



Wlnterblade's icy when, 
A wizened old wet-nurse 
Over a naturalized fruit 
Around plentiful Now. 



bowl 



Crosscurrent 



Grin 

Passing a bundle of school-children 

Wraps showing wind-red faces, smiling, 

I came to the comer, 

turned It, 

And counted only three more corners. 



On Turning On or The Paranoia Problem 



by Cecil Orin Wise 



Sadly enough an increasing 
number of dirty beatnik queers, 
button-down and button downing 
students, members of the crim- 
inal fringe, compoz heads and 
decomposing heads and "high" 
school teachers have misapplied 
rationality to the point that they 
feel that adjustment to an insane 
world can be realized through 
insanity. 

In their quest for Insanity, 

these young hippie commie pigs, 
reared in the atmosphere of pol- 
luted cities, have been filling the 
air with incense and the streets 
with people, exploiting our rec- 
reatlonal areas for the cheap sen- 
sual thrills of nature, launching 
a campaign of chemical guerilla 
warfare against the western 
mind. They have exploited east* 
em methods to adopt the ancient 
recipes of the east with modern 
western technology to damage 
and distort the fine minds of 
our times. These socially dls- 
torted Individuals are acting to 
corrupt great patterns of our 
twentieth century consciousness, 
or, In their terms "turning on" 
— In the sense of turning nor- 
mally unused sectors of the 
human Intellect. 

If God wanted man to be high 
(turned on or off, depending on 
your perspective, if you have 
one), wouldn't he have been born 
that way? Or was man born high? 
Is it only through drugs and men- 
tal aerosols that man resettles 
himself and precipitates back 
to his true nature? 

The heinous crime that THEY 
(henceforth to be known as 
"they" or "THEM") have turn, 
ed from, or failed to avail them- 
selves of, the legalized skills of 
modern drug technology, to fol- 
low a trail of paranoid depend- 
ence and economic deprivation at 
the wicked hands of the evil dope 
pushers. We God-fearing Ameri- 
cans are all cognizant that crime 
does not pay, yet these wicked In. 
dlviduals persist In their evil 
trade by Introducing the oriental 
conspiracy of communist opiates 
into the heartsand minds of young 
Americans. 

If crime does not pay, why are 
there criminals? This rather aca- 
demic question leads us to the 
belief that either crime does 
pay (inconsistent with our ori- 
ginal premise), ahem, or there 
Is some aesthetic reward in- 
herent in illegality. 

To examine the reasons and 
motivations t)ehlnd the inclina- 
tion toward the consumption of 
Illegal and unwanted dope, we will 



refer to a study undertaken at 
the University of California. 
Seventy-two neatly-dressed law 
students were dispatched into a 
intensive drug-use area, known 
as the Halght-Ashbury district. 
Forty-two percent of the sam- 
ple population, all self-proclaim- 
ed hippies, had no knowledge of 
any Illegal drug use. Twelve 
percent admitted to having oxl- 
dlzed cannlbus in their youth, 
but there wasn't any more In 
town. Twenty-two percent of 
those approached at their homes 
Informed the (ntervie\vers that 
they no longer lived there. Thirty 
percent complained of acid in- 
digestion and retired to their 
rest rooms, declaring them- 
selves unavailable for further 
comment. Three percent of the 
Interview forms were seized by 
interviewees, bent Into tubular 
form and oxidized. 

The remaining one percent, 
informed that they were to be in. 
terviewed, through Interminable 
laughter and obscenity, insisted 
that there were, In fact, "one 
per centers" and offered to do 
their thing. Eighty percent of the 
interviewers refused to discuss 
their things. The remaining 
twenty percent were classified 
I-Y and were asked to return In 
one year. Further, of the seven- 
ty-two interviewers, twenty-three 
failed to return alter the first 
day. 



The results of this study were 
convincing, If Inconclusive. This 
report concluded, aware of the In- 
conclusive ness of rampant be- 
havlorallsm and finding no solace 
in the "man Is but a realization 
of himself" thinking of modern 
theorists, that the absolute truth 
lies In the premise ttiat 
illegality yields a paranoia which 
may be viewed as a positive dls. 
pleasure. One hippie said that 
paranoia, I.e., the fear of being 
busted with concomitant loss of 
status and stash. Is nowhere near 
89 bad as actrwlTy Hjeliiy trustetf. 
Another saw paranoia as a di- 
sease that had its cure In the 
physical annihilation of all police- 
men ("pigs"). One young man 
saw paranoia as an inconvenience 
but a conquerable one. "Paranoia 
is based on the fact that you don't 
know how close they are to finding 
you out and busting you. Hence, 
If they ever do bust you youll 
know exactly where you are; 
and your paranoia will end." 

From these conclusions, we 
may speculate that the pleasure 
compulsives of our society — the 
hippies — would prefer the en- 
joy their false sense of well* 
being without the paranoic rest- 
dues. If some substitute for this 
Ufe style couldl>e found, we would 
be able to steer our clean and 
true young men away from a life 
of crime which leads, as we all 
know, to heroin addiction, prosti- 
tution, berl-berl and death. 



^ 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



^ 



BEER-FUN-GAMES 



T 



CttdpiH'6 Hul 



BEER • HAMBURGEHis . bftAnb 
POOL . AND PRtlfY GtRLi TOO' 

18 YEAR-OLDS 

WELCOME 
TO PLAY POOL- 

WGMEN, TOG! 
1008 LOS ARBOLES {NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495 




-9137 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



A Letter 



(At the end of the Christmas 
vacation several CLC students 
held a seminar off-campus, In 
order to discuss radtcallzatlon 
and Involvement at Cal Lutheran. 
The following Is a reply to those 
attending the seminar from an 
ex-CLC student. It speaks for it- 
self.) 
Dear John, Doug, BUI, and. . . 

Did I read some mention of 
radio allzatlon of a campus where 
comfortable naivete is at Its 
helghth? t have the feeling that 
It would be presumptuous of me 
to say "good luck." 

Communal living, for a few 
days — good. I find thou^ that 
unaware people have quite a bit 
of trouble expressing or "shar- 
ing" self, simply because they 
aren't aware of self, I hope you 
succeed In bringing about sin- 
cere communication In every 
sense of the words. Most of all, 
I hope you effect change, but 
unless the people are open to 
change, you'll probably have suc- 
ceeded In nothing more than four 
groovy or four frustrating days 
of interesting conversation, 

I don't know in what particular 
way you want to change CLC. 
I suppose you only want to make 
It somewhat bearable and a bit 
Is the basis of life and It should 
school's hangup. I know what I 
want changed In the educational 
system. Maybe you're Just speak- 
ing about awakening a bit of CLC 
to life thou^. I can't speak any 
longer about CLC's superficial- 
ity, Insipidity, and hypocrisy. 
no longer go there; I can only 
speak about what I want to see 
and feel in the places I may go.) 
CLC's no different, really, than 
the vast majority of places. Ttiey 
just don't know, they Just don't 
see, and their preoccupation with 
trivialities makes them avoid 
any awareness, realization or en- 
lightenment that could lead to 
honest happiness. I'm speaklngof 
Life I guess, but then learning 
Is the bases of life and It should 
involve a heightening of aware- 
ness, insights, and perceptions. 
It should lead to wisdom and true 
understanding. It shouldn't be 
boring, sterile, and competitive. 
Each learning experience should 
be exciting or learning is not 
taking place. — From the four 
year old who sees the develop- 
ment of a butterfly from a cater- 
piller and caccoon to the 14 
year old or 20 year old or 40 
year old who figures out a bit of 
physics or sees the simplicity 
and rationality In science. Each 
phase of learning should be a step 
of awareness. 

I'm teaching pre-school chil- 
dren now and I wanted to cry at 
the treatment they're subjected 
to. They're told what to do and 
how to do it. And worst of all, 
they're told what to think and how 
to think It. Oh yes, and they'd 
better damn well mlndt It breaks 
my heart to see a child getting 



uptight because he or she color- 
ed out of the lines accidentally 
with the wrong color. What the 
hell's the wrong color? And those 
lines, are they boundaries? 
They're such individual people 
who need praise, love, freectom, 
and mental excitement. They're 
learning at a tender age, thou^, 
that it doesn't pay to draw some- 
thing different than they're told 
to draw or go to the window be- 
cause they're interested In what's 
outside, TTiey learn the game at 
an early age. Only when they're 
older will they feel the total 
frustration of "games" — when 
they do, they'll either adjust to 
the frustration like the masses, 
or feel very angry because of the 
fact that they've been subjected 
to absurdity or have the courage 
to view life honestly and live it. 
I know the latter will only be a 
reality for a few, If that. I don't 
want to be another "warden" to 
those children, and I hope I'm 
not copping out, I've got to under- 
stand them and give them the op- 
portunity to express themselves 
• . . But I don't know . . . How 
do you say to some people that 
you're "wrong" to **adjust" 
these little people to a "system," 
instead, we should be exposing 
them to Life. If people don't un- 
derstand or feel Life, they don't 
know what you're talking about. 
(Could "nice" people be obli- 
vious of their Ignorance?) 

It's important that I talk about 
the pre-school people (commonly 
referred to and treated like 
"children" In the most humiliat- 
ing fashion) because thats where 
everything begins. 

I honestly don't think youll 
amount of change on that campus 
of yours unless the people that 
control that place dnd it expedient 
to change, and that's usually not 
very honest change. What type 
of change do you want to start 
with? Is It the opportunity to 
ask, without being hasselled, 
"controversial" speakers to 
come to your college? That is, the 
opportunity to hear someone tell- 
ing all of you that you're 
"f. . . ."? You know full well 
that he's going to say all those 
"nasty" words because he real. 
Izes that everyone's going to 
play the superficial game again 
and get mad, not because the 
words really tx)ther them, but 
because what he's actually say. 
ing bugs them to an endless de- 
gree. That those representations 
of the "affluent 2/3 rds",'*white 
middle class," what have you, 
would not be hostile if that man 
weren't hitting them with what 
hurts, a truth. (And you KNOW, 
as much as they like to repress 
it, those people In that audience 
know Us a truthi) It's groovy to 
expose people to what Is con- 
sidered "radical," but their ab- 
surdity and Ignorance has brought 
about such a term. That "speak- 
er" has won the minute he steps 
on that stage andopens his mouth, 
and he knows It. He's Just con- 
firming his knowledge the minute 
one of those "aged foetuses" 
starts blubbering about seman- 
tics rather than meaning. 



Whatever Happened to Boby Jane? 



Eden 




Trop d'br 
Fashions 



864 THOUSAND OAKS BL 
49S-7708 



MEET THE 



goung 
lEliarardian: 



by Doug Ronunereim 



Whatever happened to baby jane 

How the missionary lost her cool 

Who stole the cookies from the cookie Jar 

Number two stole the cookies from the cookie Jar 

who me 

yes you 

couldn't be 

then who 

And finally 

what ever happened to the outta si^t filmserles 

what filmserles 

Sunday night in the the the gym 

Le bonheur happiness 

love that can be happiness and happiness that can be 

love 

and you and I to see to think of things that might have 

missed our thoughts till some other day In some other 

scene Irrelevant 

man I can dig it you know what I mean 

I mean the part uh yea the part where 

old baby Jane feeds her sister the rat for dinner 

that blew my mind just outta sl^t 

no man no Jesus 

Le bonheur man happiness can ya handle that 

happy yea man I'm happy why 

Sure, everybodys happy but have you ever felt It 

just from seeing a flick I mean not enjoyUig it 

and not Just ^sorblng a happy character 

but like tying on to a flying thing 

and going for an hour then floating back down 

Joy inside of life not a superficial arrangement 

like getting hi^ or stinking drunk 

a little like not Just doing but being rhythm 

mmmm I don't know 

Okay I can dig it say, you got any weed. 

Jesusl 

Whatever happened to baby Jane 

What's gonna happen to Ashes and Diamonds, 

DR 



The preacher finished 

and descended from the pulpit. 

And we were alone, 

gazing at the waves, 

lapping the shores of 

the green, forested cathedral. 



Grin 



Minutes Iron 
the Underground Meeting 



by Bill Carlsen 



No. 4 



From the foothills of the Conejo Valley 
We stared down upon 

the thousand bulldozed oaks 

turned Into massive culture shelters 

for a culture absurd and for some 

(even many) 

unwanted. 
And off in the distance can be seen 
(too real to be a hallucination) 
The children emerging from the shelters 
further frustrating their culture, 

In an asphalt parking lot 

eating hamburgers 

with no place else to go. 
And where once Matt Dillon Cs double) 
rode his horse across the 

scenic set 

a child fires the last cap 
from his Mattell, 

and decides to go home. 
Play is over, Dbiner awaits. Culture can be seen 
after dinner 

{pre-planned with the aid 

of the TV Guide.) 

Having seen and having to believe 
We descended from the foothills 

And chased the sole-surviving Conejo 
'til the Sunday hunter fired and hit. 

We fell, 

wounded. 



Oh well, what other changes do 
you want? The people are going 
to have to go through changes 
first, don't you think? 

This may be a step toward "in- 
volvement" and I hope "unity" 
has meaning too. But until more 
than Just a few understand the 
wisdom of Christ and feel those 
words "In Christ," because they 
feel what that man felt, than I 
doubt that total unity or honest 
involvement will take place. But 
you are trying to make it take 
place and that's important, but 
only Important If something does 
happen. Right now, the masses 
are a far cry from the realiza- 
tion of Christ, and ultlmatelyany 
real concept or feeling of God 
or the meaning behind the word 
God. 

I may as well continue rapping 
while I feel so Involved In try- 
ing to talk to you people as warm- 
ly as possible, despite the feel- 
ing of detachment a letter can 
have. I'd rather be speaking to 
and seeing you people. 

I was listening to Donovan the 
other night, a singer, and an 
aware poet of this time. Happi- 
ness in all It's lightness and 
beauty Is Donovan; the peaceful 
mind Is Donovan; and Love, spo- 
ken very softly and spiritually Is 
Donovan. What characterizes 
him Is communicated through 
his music. I felt "right" with 
myself. However, the mood was 
short-lived because a radio was 
turned on in the other room and 
I heardsomeonefbrcefulty speak- 
ing. Suddenly I felt a contrast in 
mood, I was hearing a notable 
minister speaking to thousands of 
people about how it was our "pa- 
triotic duty" to support the war 
in Vietnam, while Donovan kept 
on singing "Wear yourLoveLIke 
Heaven," 

The the realization came back 
again. The contrast between what 
is and what is being fought 
against. 

That man in hispulpit preaches 

the fundamental teachings of love 
and brotherhood. But, seemingly, 
that's where It stops. They're 
Just "fundamental teachings," 
they're not felt, they're not prac- 
tically applied. That's basically 
why there's revolution. 



I think the minister and his 
"flock" missed Christ's point 
if he and they could, with free 
consciences, talk about support- 
ing war — supporting something 
which Is the basest form of des- 
truction man could conceive of, 
and then again, with clear con- 
sciences, have the unmitigated 
gall to speak of the moral cor- 
ruption flowing like a tidal wave 
through this country, through 
"this generation." 

"This generation's" morality 
is based on human feeling, human 
awareness, and human respect. 
If we break things down on an 
individual basis, one man naked, 
standing next to another man, 
naked^ of the same or different 
color, we see two men, made the 
same, two legs, same tissue, 
bleeding the same, breathing the 
same air, hurting because they 
both feel, (why destroy them?) 
They each balance out In capa- 
bllitles or Intelligence too, be- 
cause twth are more capable than 
one another In certain realms, If 
Its Just one's magnificent appre- 
elation of a sunset and another's 
capacity to work with numbers in 
his mind. But, put a finer bit of 
clothes on one, color him 
**white," give him a metallically 
vibrant colored automobile, 
more '^)Dportunity" and "edu- 
cation," add a vast amount of 
dogma that he's conditioned beau- 
tifully to support and adhere to, 
make him critical of his fellow 
man to Insure superiority, and 
we have the recipe for the en- 
viable, 'better" man In this 
society. "Hiat's particularly 
strange to us. 

What's also strange is that jus- 
tice is equated with what is pro- 
nounced "law and order," which 
for a large part, enforces laws 
against personal and private 
doings rather than enforcing laws 
against man's Inhumanity toman, 
the real crime. 

We feel that we people shouldbe 
honest with ourselves and each 
other and admit, without fear of 
rejection, our realization about 
an efficient progress that's mak- 
ing us forever uneasy, hurried, 
and discontent. We feel that we 
should take stock of ourselves 
put a mirror up to the image of 
ourselves and realize ourselves 
as well as our relationship to 
others and the world around us. 



And we ask, that with all man 
has to learn about the earth, 
man himself, the complexities of 
the mind, the speculations of 
philosophy, to name a few things 
why is he busy with insipid 
dogmas and Inhumane games of 
war and prejudice? 

For myself, I've come to a 
rather happy awareness, despite 
the odds against It. I feel peace- 
fully sad but appreciative of Life. 
I feel more than ever In my life 
that I have so much to do, ex- 
perience, appreciate and try to 
rectify, while "Doing my thing" 
fbr myself and for those that I 
can possibly offer something to, 
A lot seems to be offered to me 
now, if its just the study of an 
individual human being In a per- 
son I'm talking to. I feel an 
Interest, an excitement, a need 
to love, and a sadness. . . A long 
haired cat wearing sandels and 
the sign of peace, standlngbeside 
a girl he digs, quietly holding her 
hand, gives me a serene tender- 
ness for him, and a man that cri- 
ticizes him makes me wonder why 
knowing why, and then feeling 
exasperated in my knowledge that 
that man, with his poor brain- 
washed mind and tx)dy, might, 
only might, be changed in the pro- 
cess of necessary revolution. 
And I have to be a part of that 
revolution. . , 

Let me say, that "our gene- 
ration" can simply define itself 
by saying: "We want to make 
Donovan's reality ours," we no 
longer want to be a part of 
an existence that has dogmatized, 
mechanized, sterilized, and de- 
humanized the faithful, ac- 
qulesing lapdogs bunched to- 
gether and labelled "society," 

You see, we don't happen to 
think that "patriotic duty" or 
translated, pitting young man 
against young man to kill or be 
killed, comes before duty to self 
and mankind; and we don't want 
to be accepting, good and bad 
boys and girls, but rather, moral 
courageous men and women. We 
don't need to know what's '•pro- 
per," but rather, what's right. 

Our morality, our human feel- 
ings cannot be dogmatized. We 
have come to some sort of an 
awareness that the biggest sin is 
man's Inhumanity to man, phy- 
sically and mentally, con- 
sciously, and unconslously. 

Much Peace Caria 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




/ didn't Join tin Peace Corfis for 
the greatest r(a:inns. Xot wliat you'd 
call altruism. 

If you tvotil to know, I /oiind 
because I had tins uha of doing 
somt thing I wasn't suf)/>osed to do. 
I mean, go Jar aivay. Sec tlting.<. 
Expand my mind. That stuff. 

What I was supposed to do was 
marry a split-lcirl house. I never 
exactly int( nded to /< aeh. 

Maytu what I n ally am is, different 
And mayhe I wouldn't ever hair 
marrnd a split-level house. Mayhe. 

But I couldn't gill up after college. 
I wasn't ready, if you could say 
that. I joined the Peace Corps and 

I went to Sinoe, Liberia. 

II was so wild and new and, you 
know, d(jinitely scary. A small 
plane with no lauding field. 
People packhig my gear on their 
heads, like a .safari. 

But then the Hollywood pari of it 
comes to an end. It ends. I think, 
when you can't wash yemr hands 
when you want to. Or go to 
a niccjolni. 

Or you feel tired when you go to bed. 
.1 nice tin d. I mn r worked before, 
lie ally worked. 

And (hi n something difir rent slarls. 
I lauyjd kids. I tauejit tiaclivr^. 
Me. I went home with them. 

Pd sit and W( 'd all worry about 
something. . \ pickup truck with a 
hu.'ited fuel pump. Could I pi .-iome 
American lipstick. Maybe mention 
that a woman wouldn't hare to 
hart a nullum kids tj >//( duln'l 
want to. .Malaria. 



Then the next day Pd Ihtnk I was 
just a teacher. Except (luie'd he 
fried plantain for breakfast. 

And you get a magazine. And you 

think about .\nu J lea. 

Luther King. And you 

I never seriously thou 

change the world. Doe 

hclicvc itauy more? 

Then I came back. . 1 
teacher. And I'vebeiu 
guy, Ronnie. IP 's a I 
teach at P.S.2or It' 



'^^advertising contrtbutedfor the public good 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



Once Again, 



Lightly Now 



Unless you tried very, very 
hard, It wasn't easy to avoid 
reading the letter written by 
Miss Shirley Hartwlg to the stu- 
dents of CLC, The way In which 
the letter was written was clever, 
and selective, and It Is true that 
there are not enough students 
who wUI honestly express 
thoughtK)ut reactions. But this 
Is as far as my appreciation for 
what Miss Hartwlg wrote can go. 
The author of an article that 
could get Into the hands of every 
student, professor, and member 
of the administration must cer- 
tainly be aware of the vast Im- 
plications Involved In speaking 
accurately on behalf of a major 
segment of the college commun. 
Ity — namely, the women. Per- 
haps If greater care and thou^t 
had gone Into the examination of 
the letter, the author would have 
realized the great responsibility 
of evaluating and Interpreting any 
piece of literature for someone 
else. For Instance, quibbling over 
dress regulations Is a great way 
to cloud a real issue presented; 
In particular, the total absurdity 
of dress regulations. Period, 

It seems that Miss Hartwlg Is 
convinced that the women of Cal 
Lutheran do not cloister them- 
selves nor allowthemselvestobe 
treated as children. In trying to 
make her point, she states (per* 
joratlveiy) that Guth and Rom. 
merelm "downgrade everything 
• . . when the very purpose of 
such programs Is to help wo- 
men students expand their views 
by talking and listening to other 
students. , ." (i.e., other women). 

I can not quite bring myself to 
the point of "resenting* what 
Miss Hartwlg has expressed, 
however, since it is just this 
righteous attitude which has al- 
lowed governments to "legls. 
late" morality. And more con. 
cretely, which has allowed any 
number of social inequities to be 
fblsted off on minorities by pre- 
sumptuous majorities. And If 
Guth and Rommerelm do not cre- 
dit the women of CLC with being 
"sensible," It Is not an Injustice 
towards them, for the term is yet 
another perjorltive.propagandls- 
tic one, standing for all that Is 
good, reasoned, and real to Miss 
Hartwig, and standing foraborted 
minds, logical absurdities, and 
self-denial from another's view- 
point. 

If Guth and Rommerelm *s let- 
ter really said nothing (really 
now, nothing?) about hours or 
where women "should" smoke on 
campus, It just might betiiatthey 
think any such rules and regu- 
lations O^leaseconsiderthatword 
seriously) are absurd, parent and 
religion-pleasing methods of 
structuring attitudes. Emotions, 
And minds. Any woman can In- 
deed bring her "request" before 
the AWS Senate which, as Miss 
Hartwig says, "Is composed of 
women who themselves must fol- 
low the present policies," I only 
understand that the structure en- 
forces rules wllch enforce obe- 
dience to structures which are 
not freely decided, but struct- 
ured along very specific lines by 
the very structure Itself. And, 
to you. Miss Hartwlg, I honestly 
ask, do you not see the con- 
tradiction in your two state- 
ments, **the reason fbr closing 
hours Is the protection of the 
women students," and "But, a 
curfew on hours Is not going to 
protect the morals of any woman 
at CLC"? And to each woman: 
can you possibly think you can put 
yourself in the position of pro- 
tecting any other person's 
Morals? Even talking In these 
terms Is ridiculous, for It pre- 
sumes a set, unswerving devo- 
tion to some ^Lny) absolute moral 
system or law. Just as laws 
^d possibly Godfc)) are created 



by men, it Is the projection of 
one's own values forcibly, and 
in this manner only, which will 
make such a system "work." 

That the women themselves, 
and only they themselves, will 
decide when a change in stan- 
dards is due Is only too obvious- 
ly, and sadly, true. For the will 
(or lack of it. If you know what 
I mean) of the majority will be 
used to reinforce the structure. 
Whether or not most women need 
or desire their complete social 
mobility Is not the Issue, and the 
mlnori^ here know this. The 
view from the top of the hill can- 
not be seen, or Imagined, from 
the bottom, or vice-versa. If that 
please you better. 

I do not believe I have the 
support of the Majority of the 
men at CLC. It probably does 
not matter to them, for they 
are somewhere else on that 
hill. But 11, oh yes, if they lived 
with the same rules as the wo- 
men, I wonder just how long 
this superstructure would exist. 

And finally, referring to an 
earlier point, Miss Hartwlgwould, 
I hope, understand that not all 
activities cited In the original 
letter were being subjected to 
criticism. It Is, hopefully, valid 
to ask why these activities are 
confined to a segregated, select 
group, the women. Sex discus- 
sions between men are quite 
different from sex discussed dur- 
ing devotions by women. Islands 
in the ocean seldom come Into 
contact unless some unprobalile 
natural phenomena occurs, and 
even then, the Islands are more 
probable to sink. 

If one can rethink a position, 
It Just might be possible to see 
deeper problems which were pre- 
sented In Uie original letter. 
Swimming to the New World 
Mainland, I am yours, 

John A, Guth 
Student 



Quote 
of the 
Week 



Every student needs a campus 
newspaper. Have you ever tried 
wrapping your garbage In the 
radio? 

(Courtesy the University of Colo- 
rado Perspective.) 



Calendar 



JAN. 



18 



EVENT 



Rehearsal for Ann Kish Concert 



19 Young Artists Award Auditions 
Ann Kish Benefit Concert 

20 Symphony Rehearsal 

22 Recital Class 

24 Community Concert 

Featuring Michael Robin on Violin 

Last Day to Drop if NOT Passing 

27 S)anphony Rehearsal 

Movie-"Ashes and Diamonds" 

29 Recital Class 

30 Dr. Hagan Staack-Convocation 
Dr. Hagan Staack-Lecture 



PLACE 


DATE 


Gym 


1 : 00pm 


L.T. 
Gym 


3:00pm 
8:15pm 


K-1 


7; 00pm 


Gym 


7 : 00pm 


Gym 


8 : 1 5pm 



K-1 
L.T. 



7 : 00pm 
7:30pm 



L.T. 7:00pm 



Gym 
Gym 



r;30pm 
8 : 1 5pm 





'w^^^m 






'•4 



*• - * -' ■'♦IT 



:^Jj 












KALLAS 



Kallas — a weird duck 

some type of put on maybe 

A reaction against himself 

maybe with such a heavy-click mind 

he doesn't wonder why anymore 

just a reachrn up and grabbln his best bag 

got stuck for his head's salce 

He Is openly reactlonless to any tangent 

that don't follow some golden rule 

he hides 
head Is only In learning, but 
Education Is change not mountain-climbing, 
seems to set his real self 
aloofly above the class scene 
while things come quickly out 
things he don't even seem to care about 
I feel no strings 

but feel he wants a puppet action 
puppets need strings 
but people need action 

Its all there reasons facts 

all there 

But I can't see him 

nowhere In the water 
strange duck 

• Sincerely 
M. 



SERVICE WHILE VOU WAIT 



Village Shoe Repair 

ORTHOPEDIC CORRECTIVE WORK 

SHOES Cleaned and dyeo 



Paul k. Nimie 



CoNEJO Village Shopoinc Centcr 
thousand oaks, calif. 
4S5-5444 



Gor-i\ 'ti* ttl'. ifc 



yij/M ^Al JTS^'J^ 



MUSIC 






DO\M^ FROM THE MALL 



THIS COUPON ENTITLES BEARER TO 
$1 OFF ANY ALBUM OF HIS CHOICE 



2 . 7 W. GONZALES 
OXNARO 
4SS-I040 



OFFER VOID ON ALBUM SPCCIALS 
OFFER GOOD T.O. STORE ONLY 

VEN JURA COUNTY'S 
LARQEn* IHOEPENQENT RECORD t STEREO CENTER 



35? W MOORPARK 
THOUSAND OAKS 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



B-Ballers Have Tough Time 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



The Klngsmen basketball team 
this year seems to be picking 
lip where It left off last year, 
despite the addition of some 
bright prospects In the form of 
new faces and some old re- 
turnees, who did not play last 
year. Last year, the Kingsmen 
finished with a 2 win and 24 
loss rocord. This year, they 
have only managed 1 win In 
their first ten games. They have 
lost to Whlttler in their opening 
game and then dropped three 
straight to Redlands, Chapman, 
and Westmont In the Redlands 
Tourney — another loss, this 
time to Pomona and then a win 
over Westmont 80 to 72. Since 
that win there have been four 
straight losses at the hands of 
Redlands, La Verne, UCSD, and 
Cal Western. 

Two ofthelastlosseshaveljeen 



close and may mark a rejuvena- 
tion of the Kingsmen. LastSatur- 
day night the Kingsmen barely let 
Cal Western off the hook, losing 

71 to 66. The story so far this 
year has been one of in- 
consistency, something whtch 00- 
cured many times last year. The 
Kingsmen experience difficulty 
in putting together two complete 
halves of basketball. Some bright 
spots in the Kingsmen effort so 
far has been seen In the play of 
stellar forward Mike Mayfleld, 
who leads the club in rebounding 
and most of the time In scoring. 
Another good performer has been 
Larry Peoples, a hustling 5-9 
guard, who is a transfer from 
Barstow J.C.. Forward Bruce 
Benson, has played well asoflate, 
and sophomore forward Randy 
Phillips, has been a steady per- 
former. 



by Frank Nausin 

This past weekend the Kings- 
men journeyed to San Diego, to 
play UCSD on Friday and Cal 
Western on Saturday. They were 
completely shelled by UCSD 95 
to 68, and as stated earlier, 
they barely lost to Cal Western. 

This week the Kingsmen take 
on Biola at Blola on Tuesday, 
meet Occidental In the Sports 
Arena, and then come home on 
Saturday to meet Azusa Pacific 
College. The Kingsmen look to 
put It all together this week. So 
far the word has been Inconsist- 
ency, however, the material is 
there, to win their share of ball 
games, It is only a matter of time 
until the team Jells into a unit. 
So let's all turn out on Saturday 
night, frosh game 6:30 and var- 
sity 8:00 p.m., and see the start 
of a Kingsmen win streak. 



Sports Calender 



JAN. 



EVENT 



PLACE DATE 



18 Basketball-Azusa Pacific Gym 6 and 8 
Wrestling-Biola There 7:30pm 



20 
21 
23 
25 

27 

31 



Basketball -Westmont 



There 6 and 8 



Wrestling-Long Beach State Gym 4:30pm 

Basketball -Grand Canyon Gym 8:00pm 

Basketball -Fresno Pacific There 8:00pm 
J.V. Basketball-Taft J.C. There 




"I Hons YOU FELU6 HAVE ALL ^RJOlEP HARP Fc<? TH{'^ 
TE^T— Trie^e (SeNTUEMEN ACE Ha2eiP6KA0eT>1' f^fSBS." 



Basketball -Riverside 



Basketball -Pasadena 



Gym 8 : 00pm 
Gym 8 : 00pm 




Boxes Full of Sunshine 



EATRQ 

. } 

MOORPARK & JANSS RO 
llious.ind O.iUs 495.0ii81 



OPEN DAILY 6745 

SAT. &SUN. 12:00NOON 

ADULTS $1.50 CHILD 50c 

StudanttWIth t.D.CardsS 1.00 

9':00 P.M. 

JOHN WAYNE 

HELL 
FIGHTERS 

7;00 P.M- 

TONY FRANCIOSA 

IN ENEMY 
COUNTRY 

SPECIAL MAT. SAT.&SUN/ 
ALL SEATS 5 0c WITH PAL 
CLUB CARD 3Sc 

"ROUNDERS" 

THE BIGPARADE 
OF COMEDY 




(photo by DxGiglio) 

The traditional candle-passing ceremony 
announced the engagement of Penny Smith 
of Thousand Oaks, and Mr. Gary McMillen 
of Van Nuys. The announcement was made 
on November 25th. 

A June 6th wedding is being planned by 
the couple. 



(photo Lj uJ.Gxyj.x(j; 

Pranksters abound— and three hectic days of 
practical jokes and gift-giving ended last 
night with the revelation of Secret Sises 
in the Gym. Dr. Kallas was the featured 
speaker with an informal hootenanny and the 
exchange of gifts preceding. 





FIR^IRD 

BOOKS 
VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
TEL 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 

PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MALI 



Recording & Camera Supplies 



donejo <Villag£. Carmxa ^SJullrA 

color proLessinq Ltj KODAK 



CoNCjo Village Mall 

THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. eta«0 



495.S7le 



SPORTING GOODS 



rOUR TRUST IS OUR ATM 



dad's toy shop' 



TROPHIES AND ENGRAVING - ARCHERY 
HUNTING - FISHING - CAMPING TENNIS 

TEAM SUPPLIERS 
ATHLETIC SHOES - MUNSINGWEAR SHIRTS 
"WE RENT MOST EVERYTHING" 

1742 MOORPARK RD. 

Pill Olil Slicpfini Cmiti 






495-0505 



Dr. Hagen A. K. Staak To Speak 



Mountclef 



ECHO 



Uiolumc Willi's 
mumbcr 13 



CUB Board Begins Action 



At the regular CUB Board 
meeting, held on Wednesday, Jan- 
uary 22, attention was finally 
turned away from the usual mun- 
dane Items such as leaky roofs, 
**no smoking" signs, and other 
maintenance Items to a much 
more important area — namely 
re -structuring the present CUB 
structure to make It the true cen- 
ter of student activities and stu- 
dent life on this campus. This 
re.structurlng wUI focus atten. 
tlon on the fact that this is a 
STUDENT UNION and that since 
students pay twenty dollars per 
year for dally operation and re- 
payment to the college for Its 
Initial Investment students will 
assume the authority andrespon- 
slblUty that has been theirs all 
along. 

An argument has l>een raised 
that since the college made the 
Initial investment for the CUB 
building it should be considered 
a "college" facility with equal 
privileges for students, faculty, 
administrators, and staff. Each 
of these groups Is encouraged 
and welcomed to use the facili- 
ties. However, since the funds 
spent InltlaUy on the buUdingare 
considered as a loan to the ASB 
and students are paying this loan 
off, while at the same time car- 
rying the burden of Its daily 



operation It must be considered 
a student Union. Because of the 
fact that Faculty, Administra- 
tors, and Staff members make no 
significant contributions to the 
CUB fund the students must exert 
the authority belonging to them. 

Paramount In this re - struc- 
turing Is the amount of student 
Involvement In the choice of a 
new CUB Director to take Mr. 
Creason's place after this aca- 
demic year. Since the CUB Di- 
rector's salary is paid from 
student funds, students must have 
the final decision as to who this 
person is to be. More Important- 
ly, students must decide on this 
new person because upon his 
shoulders will fall the task of 
co-ordinating student activities 
on campus and acting as a liaison 
between the students and the 
Dean of Students. Also, the Di- 
rector will be responsible for the 
operation and activities m the 
Student Union Building Itself. 

This action will be the first 
concrete example of students hav- 
ing a controlling part In the se- 
lection of people who exert a 
great deal of influence in the 
shaping of events which vitally 
concern not only students but 
our entire campus community. 



Rotary Spoctacilar 



On March 22, the Thousand 
Oaks Rotary Club is sponsoring 
their annual talent show at 8:15 
In the C.L.C, auditorium. Over 
ten acts representing talent from 
both C,L.C., Conejo Valley, and 
the surrounding areas will be 
presented. Some of the perform- 
ers from past shows have had 
their starts here; one woman 
auditioned tor the metropolitan 
Opera andanother group perform- 
ed on the Red Skelton Show. 
Funds from the show will go to 
the Rotary Scholarship program. 
The club annually presents a one 
thousand dollar scholarship to a 



CJ^.C. student and over $2,000 
In general scholarships to worthy 
students. Tickets for the talent 
show are $1.50 — Adults and 
$1.00 — Students. There Is still 
room tor a singing act or com- 
bination: any interested C.L.C 
student may contact Mr, Carlos 
Scurla, the Rotary Club presi- 
dent this week: for more Infor. 
mation, would you please phone 
495-4454. Prizes are $200 for 
first place, $150, $100, $50, res. 
pectlvely for second, third, and 
fourth places, with each entrant 
receiving $25 dollars. 



Steve Allen 

Due Here 
Feb. 5, 815 p.m. 

Gym 



1069 



AAL Scholarship 
Progrom 



Awards shall be limited to 
students who hold an AID ASSO- 
CIATION FOR LUTHERANS life 
insurance certificate in their own 
name, with preference given to 
those who express In Intent of 
preparing for a full-time church 
vocation. 

Students receiving financial as- 
sistance through other AAL 
scholarship programs are not 
eligible. 

Individual awards shall be no 
less than $200 nor more than 
$400, per student per academic 
year, depending on the financial 
need of the Individual. 

If eligible, please get in touch 
with the Financial Aid office as 
soon as possible. 

P.S. This is an annual Under- 
graduate Scholarship Grant. 



ALC District Aid 



Aid to sophomores, juniors, 
and seniors planning to enter a 
church vocation: 
Students desiring financial aid 
under the District Aid Fund 
are encouraged to send promprt- 
ly for application forms, which 
must be returned by MAY 1, 
1969. An applicant must be 
pursuing a Church-related vo- 
cation and he a sophomore or 
higher in class standing. Ad- 
dress Inquiries to: 
Reverend Laurence Chrlstenson, 
Secretary, 

Higher Education Committee 
The South Pacific District, ALC 
1450 West 7th Street 
San Pedro, California 90732 



ALC Board Of 
World Missions 

The American Lutheran Church- 
Board of World Missions 
422 South Fifth Street 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

This aid Is for children of 
missionary parents who are en- 
roUed at CLC, For particulars 
of this aid and requests for ap- 
plications, write to the Board. 

Herbert Aptheker 
To Visit CLC 



Mr. Herbert Aptheker, Direc- 
tor of the American Institute for 
the Marxist Studies and member 
of the National Committee of 
the U.S. Communist Party, visits 
CLC for the first time February 
6. Generally recognized as one 
of the leading documentarlsts of 
Black history, Mr. Apthedekerls 
the author of **Nat Turner's Slave 
Rebellion" and "A Documentary 
History of the Negro People." 



To Discuss Dead Sea Scrolls, 
Vatican II 

A dynamic report of some of the changes the Dead Sea Scrolls 
have made of Old Testament theology, and discussions of the im* 
plications of Vatican II will be the topics of discussion of Dr. Hagen 
A.K. Staak in a three lecture serlesjanuary 30-31, 1969 at California 
Lutheran College in Thousand ^ich he will have expressed 



Oaks. Dr. Staak's first lecture 
will take place In the college 
auditorium at 8:15 p.m. where 
he will present the results of 
his Investigation into biblical 
scrolls. The following morning 
at a President's Convocation, 
Staak, who is well-known as a 
teacher of Bible studies on na- 
tionwide television, will speak to 
the issue of "Vatican n." Later 
In the afternoon of January 31, 
the college community will 
engage Dr. Staak in an informal 
discussion concerning the views 



during his two lectures. 

Dr. Staak, a German.twm pro- 
fessor, has led numerous Bible 
studies at summer conferences 
of the Lutheran Church In 
America and other denomina- 
tions. He is also chairman of 
the Department of Religion at 
Muhlenberg College in Allentown, 
Pennsylvania. In 1965 he received 
the Gabriel Award of the Ameri- 
can Association of Catholic 
Broadcasters for the best Pro- 
testant television show of 1964. 
He is the author of several books. 



Afro-American 
Courses To Be Offered 



The administration of California Lutheran College is most recep- 
tlve to the legltlmale request of the black students that attention be 
given to the presentation of course offerings dealing with problems, 
concerns and contributions of black people. Further, the adminlstra- 
tlon desires to implement such appropriate requests on the basis 
that It Is right and proper, at this season in the history of man, to 
correct Inequities of the past. While there may be differences of 
opinion, among blacks and whites alike, as to the exact way to 
proceed in structuring such course offerings it seems most appro, 
prlate to deal with the problem immediately rather than to delay 
progress with debate. At this moment in time, therefore, it is much 
more than simply meeting the demands of expediency to add to our 
curriculum the neeJed and academically justifif^d courses which 
will Inform, enlighten and further the search for truth, as well as 
hasten the discovery of true brotherhood of man. Courses thus 
Introduced will subsequently and undoubtedly be modified and en- 
rlched by continuing debate, but at least the way things are In our 
world will not be ignored for the present. Lastly, It is exceedingly 
fitting that such a section occur on our campus. 

What action has already been taken? Already, during the first 
quarter of our academic year a course In Afro-American Literature 
had been Introduced. This course drew to our campus several black 
people who participated in Its presentation. 

In the Winter Quarter, Florance Duncan, a black professor, is 
teaching the course Afro-American Cultural History. 

On Wednesday, January 22, the Educational Policies Committee 
approved the following courses for presentation in the Spring Quar. 
ter, subject to approval by the faculty at its February meeting. 
Political Science 482 
The Black Citizen in U.S. Politics 
Philosophy 495 

Philosophy of Racism and Black Power (Several Black lecturers 
Included). 

In similar fashion, for the Summer Session the following courses 
have been approved by EPC and will be submitted to the faculty for 
approval: 

Swahill 

History S 313— The Common Wealth of Nations In Africa. 

On the drawing board, the Business and Economics Department Is 
drating a course In the Afro-American History of Economics. 
We see then a total of seven courses already established or immi- 
nently so. A number of different departments have responded to 
the challenge. To construct a pattern of development which is logical 
structuring of these emerging offerings 1 have charged the Inter 
Cultural Studies Committee hi a memo dated January 13, 1969: 

**It Is time to consider the establishment of a program In Afro- 
American Studies. I would request, therefore, that you take 
Immediate steps to study this problem and develop recommenda. 
tlons for Its establishment- It seems feasible that such a program 
should be developed on an In ter -depart mental structure, so please 
consider this phase in your deliberations." 

It is a reasonable, then, to conclude that a program will be developed 
under the aegis of Intercultural Studies with a sub-heading of Afro- 
American or Black Studies. 

The administration, sensing, also, that a significant contribution can 

be made in this field by Including In established courses pertinent 
materials relevant to the Black people of our country and the world, 
has encounaged individual professors to Include such material where-, 
ever possible. A survey of faculty is being made to inform the Inter- 
cultural Studies Committee of what each professor is doing in this 
regard. 

Presently, negotiations are underway with Washington, D.C. 
to secure federal funds for additional development of the Afro- 
American Program . I trust this progress report will clearly delineate 
the position of the administration and demonstrate their intent to 
promote a program of action rather than contemplation In a vital 
area of American life. 



Pl|t 2 



THI MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Thumper^s Feature Page 



Ski Club Offtri Trip Tq Yoiimlti 

by Dou9 W* Hurlay 



on the Mfeekerid of the Winter 
Quarter winter hotld&y (Febru* 
&ty 19, \Q, it 17), the Schnee* 
dork m Olub of CL.C will 
offer a ski trip to Badrer Pass 
located In beautiful downtown 
YosemUe National Park. There 
Is room (or thirty-seven ambU 
tlous skiers, snow bums, stu> 
dents, faculty, and snow bunnies. 



Housing will cost four dollars a 
nUht for three nights or b total 
of twelve dollars, Food Is five 
dollars for three breakfastSi 
tliree lunches and two dinners. 
Transportation will be five dol> 
lars In Individual oars, An all 
day lift ticket Is four dollars and 
fifty cents a day. Ski rentals are 
nine dollars end fifty cents for 



Santa Claus 



Submitted by 
Eric Johnson 

Somewhere on his travels the strange Child 

Picked up with this overstuffed confidence men, 

Affection's inverted thief, who oUmbs at night 

Down chimneys. Into dreams, with this world's goods 

Bringing all thp lien^volenc^ of monpy, 

He teaches the Innocent tu wont, thus keeps 

Our fat world rolling. His prescribed costume, 

White flannel beard, red belly of cotton waste, 

Conceals the thinness of essential hunger, 

An appetite that feeds on sBtlsfactlom 

Or, pregnant with possessions, hp brings forth 

Vanity and the void. His name Itself 

ts corrupted, and even Saint Nicholas, In his turn, 

Gives off n faint and reminiscent stench, 

Tlie merest soupcotti of brimstone and the plti 

Now, at the season when the Child Is born 
To suffer for the world, suffer Uie world, 
HlB bloated Other, Jovial satellite 
And sycophant, maites his appearance alsa 
In a glitter of goodies. In a rook candy glare 
Played at the better stores hy bums, for money, 
This annual savior of the economy 
Speaks In the parables of the dollar slgni 
Suffer the little children to come to Hlmi 

At easteri he's anonymous again. 

Just one of the crowd lunching on Calvary. 

—Howard Nemerov 
(From "TTie Next Room of the Dream," copyrighted by Howard 
Nemerov, iseo.) 



Reactions Of A 
: Re-emphasized Freshman 

By Nancy Prlngree 



1 hadn't eMpeeted Spiritual Re» 
Emphasis Week to be slgniri* 
canu t think I Just realised It 
was. 

Ultimately, It turned out lo tie 
a people encounter and that Is 
perhapR what made It hnpppn. 
U Just wasn't Hev. Trout or the 
11lo^4es or the Coffee*House thing, 
it Wttfi the jipople who were res* 
pondlnff-lo them. 

During the tirit few days the 
reeling toward what was hap« 
peiilng seemed more of a 8yn» 
tliealB than a re-eniphasls, I kept 
thinking of tJie words "all you 
need Is loVe" Ijecaune love con» 
quers all, and 1 was also Uilnk- 
ing of how many times I've heard 
the Words) that's ell, Just Uie 
words, no response, no meaning* 
Ml motion toward making love 
happeti. Then the people, who for 
the last few months I Imve lived 



with and around, were showing 
signs of response, of reaction. 
I couldn't help responding with 
them and more Importantly, to 
them. Deing able to responu Is 
being able to live and nomeolthe 
people on thli campus were ac 
tiially living. 

These few days uf ericoiintpr 
went beyond being a re*pnip)m> 
sis ))ecauRp tliey provUled an op* 
portunlty fur growth, growth Into 
being a significant human being. 
I'erhaps some of tliese people 
will lace Into ohllvlon and anony- 
mity where they have been tbr 
the majority of their lives, liut 
perhaps some will have reach- 
ed the underetandtng that only 
through giving love will love 
happen and will love be received, 
and when thev sang the words 
"All you need Is love" perhaps 
they nad become more tlian 
words. 



the three days (olub pays aU 
Insurance, deposit and rental 
charges), tf you are Interested 
In learning how to ski. Improving 
your ski abilities or Just enjoy 
recreational skiing, our ntxt 
meeting Is Wednesday, February 
9th at eight P.M. in the Little 
Theater, which Is the deadline 
for all rental, housing and food 
money for the trip, If you can- 
not make this meeting, please 
contact the Vtce-Presldent, Doug 
Hurley, (tel. 5-6017, Box No. 
9933), before the Wednesday. 
February 6th meeting. A special 
Invitation Is open to any Inter- 
ested faculty member wlio would 
like to ski, learn to ski, or 
chaperone on tlUs trip. 



latfriatloial 

Orgailifltloii 
Clou To Vlilt U.N.t 

by Kerry Denman 

This quarter the Political 
Science Department Is offering 
a olasB In International Orgonl* 
aatlons. The focus of the class 
is on the League of Nations 
and the United Nations. With a 
olass of this nature, the In* 
itruotor Dr. Tseng decided to 
try an Innovation at CLC — 4hat 
is to take his class to New Yorit 
to visit the United Nations itself 
and get first hand Impreasloni 
of what goes on there. When 
talking to Mary ISUen Lea, a 
senior political sclenoe major, 
she said concerning the purpose 
of the trip that '*we would like 
to supplement our knowledge of 
International organiaatlons by 
actually observing the United Na» 
tlons this spring* Not only 
would we see the proceedings of 
this World Organisation in per- 
son, but we would have the op- 
portunity to discuss the fbrmu* 
latlon of foreign policy wltli var- 
ious delegations and prominent 
government officials." 

The group Impt*) to raise atwut 
$S,000 before tlie quarter break 
80 at least some of the students 
In the cla.<iB will be able lu make 
the trip. Money Is the main ob- 
stacle for the success of the ven- 
ture) the class menil^ero are 
setting up majiy varied programs 
to try to meet the needed amount. 
This Is the flr«t time that CLC 
studenlf have ever attempted 
such a trip for a learning sk* 
perlenoei hopefully, if the group 
can successfully finance theli 
excursion, a new precedent can 
be sot up nl CLC to make a vnsl 
and varied learnbig experience 
possible fur alldepartments.Any 
assistance possible In helping fi- 
nance this trip will be greatly 
appreciated! Interested persons 
should get In touch with Dr. 
Tseng. 



UM.„l 'Ul Ifl', .■" 



1 m//M SALXM M 'J 



MUSIC 



i;i,'.,?'^?iri 



l>'1^^^ i p.-m tiif MM 1 



THIS COUPON ENTITLES BEARER TO 
$1 OFF ANY ALBUM OF HIS CHOICE 




Orkfilt Qonp T STOflCONLY 
VENTURA COUNTY' I 
LAHQitT lt4f)EPINDENT nECORD ft tTimO OtNTIH 



' w (inN?ALF^ 
OxNAftU 



tMOUSANO UAM^ 



Spiritual Re-emphasIs Week 



by nob Pasichl 



The sky Is falllngt That big button of light Is unnewn and has 
fallen behind the puffy moisture Is produced! likewise, that Omni- 
potent being "out there" is reasoned away by the mhitl He hag 
created. Just as our symbol of optimism is obscured by the watery 

sky so Is our oonoept of Qod obsoured by the logical mind. 

In this atmosphere of rain and skepticism. Spiritual Reemphasls 
Week had Its beginning. Pastor Trout started off the first day 
stressing '*Our Humanity," Upon this foundation, he buUt his entire 
presentation. Thoughts crossed my mind. Computer world — am 
I really a human? All of the rest of you are humans lilte me. 1 
wonder If It's really important to think about It. Is there anything 
to believe? Who or what Is God? How bIibU I die? 

Tuesday evening an excellent movie was presented — "The 
Road Sign of the Merry-go-Round," Many of Trout's Ideas were 
exemplified In It. Basically, It represented two fellow humans 
trying to find theniaelves In our mduern world. This brought about 
more thinking and questioning. 

The higlilight of the week came with the coffee House. SUvla 
broke down the barriers of our Inhibitions by expressbig free emo* 
tlon. She moved about the floor In a flighty fashion from topic to 
topic as the mind goes. Laughter Is always a great way to relax 
an audience, and this device she also used. 

When Miss Walden had us sufficiently receptive. Pastor Trout 
onoe again addressed us with a summation of his week here. 1 
tried to summarise this into one sentence, but t had to apply to 
Trout for help. We finally came up with a sentence sometlitng 
like thlst through helping oUiers, we find ourselves, our humanity. 

Bllvla'a more serious presentation tied In beautifully with many 
of Trout's ideas. Many of her expressions were thoughts about 
death, tn my opinion, nothing is more inevitable about life than 
death. Man cannot know his humanity without knowing how to die* 
When man Is faced with the idea of death, he begins to think about 
Ood* 

Buffalo Sill's DefUnat 
BuffaU) BUl's 
defunct 

who ueed to 

ride a watersmooth-sllver 

stallion 
and break onetwothreefourfive plgeonsjustilkethat 

Jesus 
he WBi a handaomt man 

and what I want to know is 
how do you like your blueeyed boy 
Milter Death 

o.e* Cummlngs 

tn this poem, I think Silvia was trying to convey to us the Idea 
that Jesus was not the blue<eyed Scandinavian as we sometimes 
picture him. Another thing I think that she was stressing Is Uie human- 
ity of Jeius by comparing him to Buffalo Bill. Thirdly, I think that 
Miss Walden wanted us to ask ourselves the question, "Where is 
Jesus now?" 

lilvia also quoted. ", . . when I died, they washed me out of the 
turret with a hone.*' This straightforward thought brought home the 
Idea of Viet Nsm. 

The culmination of the evening and the week was brought about by 
the Aga(to Feast. Dr, Kuethe asked for ojien thinking from the group 
AB each bidlvlduat made himself a part of the circuit. "Hey, I'm 
human and so are you — ftmny thing." "1 love ynur smile, please 
wear It every 'lay," "I love evprybody, even If tliey don't have a 
funny beard like mine." 

The feeling was spontaneous and soon the circuit flowed with the 
electricity of love, "All you need Is love." The circuit brake In one 
piece, but the tightly entwined wire remained charged, charged 
enough to move all over campus end throw sparks. 

To say that Spiritual tte'emphasls Week took away our skepticism 
and dnulif, would 1)p to speak n gross exaggprnllon, Hut this week did 
bring some new tliuughtn and Ideas to Uiink about, it showed snme of 
the students that they can love their fellow man If the barriers are 
removed. Just as we had optimism that the rain would stop, we had 
optimism that we nilght have found some concept of Ood. 






FIRfBIRD 

BOOKS 
VILLAOr SQUARE 

IMNOftTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUtAND OAKS.CALirQRNIA 
T|l« 49MI1] 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 
PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



Wi Gift Wrap i Mall 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THI SAFEWAY MA-L 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



lEntErtammcnt 




The 

Classic 

Trueheart 



By Bill Bowers 



On completing his first operatic performance, Beasley Trueheart, 
boy reviewer noticed the gentleman next to him was In tears. "Are 
you a lover of tragedy?" asked Trueheart. 

"No," replied the man, daubing his eyes, "I'm a lover of music," 

Risky Korsokoff: Schtrinode, Op. 35 
Aidrt Pravii Aid Tk« Loidoi Synpkoiy 

Further adventures of Andre Previn, boy genius: the youngest 
musuclan ever appointed head of a major studio orchestra (Warner 
Brothers) Previn holds more professional honors than virtually 
any other modern composer. As for the work itself, Scherezade Is 
the symphony you either love or hate, a seemingly Interminable 
series of tone poems, but with memorable melodies and occasional 
splashes of lush orchestral color, Noonebut Previn could have given 
It this kind of justice. 

RackMoiiioff: 

Coicerto No.3 ii D Miaor, Op 30 

(Victor LSC 3040) 

The way I look at It, anybody who can play Rachmaninoff deserves 
to be listened to, and Alexis Welsenberg does an outstanding job 
of Interpreting the work of this great pianist and composer. The 
liner notes Indicate that to play this concerto has been a llfe-long 
rirnap' *^ii w»<c««K^..[f a«^« in more ways than oae«_U'sj 



come true. 



Bloondokl: S«ite Iron Aiioro 
OrMOidy Aid Beristaii: 

Fron *'2001: A Spoce Odyssey' 



(Columbia MS 7176) 

This condensation of music from the movie soundtrack makes 
sense. Cut together from orginal symphonic performances on other 
records, the album gives the best of the sounds from the movie with. 
out all the repetition Inherent In the original flip side, a tremendous, 
ftiUyorchestrated, though psychedellcally*orIented symphony. 

HlFl/Stereo Review hailed It as "magnificent, especially In Us 
stereophonic spatial perspective," For those who enjoy the farout, 
this reaches the furthest limits. 



Spioto No. 2 ii B-Flot Miior, Op, 35 
Ckopii: Soiita No. 3 ii B Miior, Op 58 

(Victor LSC.3053) 

Two of Chopin's greatest piano pieces welded with the virtuoso 
performance of Van Cllbum make this one of the best Classical 
LP's to be released In many years. All the power of Op. 35, the 
familiar **Funeral March" and the Introspective reflections of Op, 
58 are superbly brought to their fullest potential by Van ClUjum at 
his finest. An essential addition to any collection. 



The ECHO staff would 
like to thank all those 
who contributed to "Let- 
ters to the Editor" for 
this week. 

Due to negligence (not 
our own) the copy con- 
taining the "Letters" 
was not set to be print- 
ed. 

Your interest and re- 
actions are welcomed. 

Please bear with us. 

Your letters will be 

printed in the next is- 
sue of the ECHO. 

— Editor 

Cooper 
A worded Groit 

Dr. John Cooper, Acting Dean, 
California Lutheran College, and 
President of the East Ventura 
County Chapter of Phi Delta Kap- 
pa, tms been awarded one of 
tour $1000 grants offered by the 
Commission on International Re- 
lations In Education of the Phi 
Delta Kappa Education Frater. 
nlty. It was announced today by 
Dr. Raymond M, Olson, CLC 
President. The awards for sig- 
nificant research proposals In 
the field of International Educa- 
tion were announced at a meet- 
ing of the Commission, held at 
George Peobody College for 
Teachers, January 10 and 11. 

Dr. Carrol Lang, Director of 
Personnel, SIml Unified Schools 
of California who has been In- 
strumental In shaping Initial 
■Ithawfta af ihfl pco^ot indicates 
that twenty members of the local 
Phi Delta Kappa chapter have 
agreed to cooperate in the re- 
search. Dr. Cooper will serve 
as principal Investigator and dl- 
rector of the project. 

Commenting on the awards, 
chosen from among 36 propos- 
als, Selection Committee mem- 
ber, John Dunworth, Dean, Teach- 
ers College, Ball State Unlver- 
slty, said this: "The Commls- 
slon was particularly pleased to 
be able to fund research that 
are diversified In emphasis and 
deal with critical problems." 

Other award • recipients were 
as follows; Shlao Chung Hu, 
George Peabody College for 
Teachers; Robert B. Kane and 
Donald J. Trefllnger, Purdue Uni- 
versity; and Howard Eckel, Uni- 
versity of Nebraska. 



BMI'tllBtliJ 



For All 



Beasley Trueheart plays the violin like Helfetz: (Under his chin) 

Persoiol Appeoroice 

Dlllard and Clark, the hottest pop sound out, open a two-week 
stand at the Ice House In Pasadena, January 28 through February 9, 
Doug Dlllard, late of the Dlllards and Gene ClailE, former Byrd, 
combine Instrumental and vocal talents on a new album on A & M 
Record's "The Fantastic Expedition of Dlllard and Clark." They 
will be backed by former members of the Byrds for a full sound. 
Should be the greatest -n-^jerson concert since the cream farewell 
appearance. 

CRISPIN'S Is a place for funi 



SPORTI NG GOODS 



VOUR TRUST IS OUR aYM \'\C, 

"dad's toy shop" ^^^=^ 



TROPHIES AND ENGRAVING ■ ARCHERY 
HUNTING - FISHING CAMPING - TENNIS 

TEAM SUPPLIERS 
ATHLETIC SHOES - MUNSINGWEAR SHIRTS 
"WE RENT MOST EVERYTHING" 

1742M00RPARKRD. ^i^mm 



Put Oiti Sfiofip'tf Ctiiei 



495-0505 



Evaliatioi Ploiied 

The Joint Student-Faculty Con. 
cert>Lecture committee has an- 
nounced that students, faculty, 
and administrators will be Invit- 
ed to participate In the planning 
of next year's programs. The 
evaluation, which will be under- 
taken within the next two weeks, 
will take the form of a critique 
and suggestion sheet to t>e dis- 
tributed to all members of the 
college community through cam* 
pus mall. 

Interested? 

Obituary 

Died. Richard Glesbret, 18, 
student at California Lutheran 
College, who was also a gradu- 
ate of Fllntrldge Preparatory 
School for Boys, director of the 
Infamous ZAPI Productions, sur- 
vived by five siblings, and many 
friends; remembered most for 
his valiant fight against the CLC 
Food Service; of intestinal ob- 
structions and ptomaine poison- 
ing, at Cedars of Lebanon Hos- 
pital In Los Angeles. An autpp. 
sy has been ordered by the L.A. 
County Coroner's Office, 

by lyci^ Glesbret 



The DECREE (C.L.C.'s campus literary magazine) has died of 
natural causes — apathy, lack of financial backing, lack of staff. 

When the participants of the Student Leaders' Retreat declared 
the DECREE, as formally dead, the **Mountclef ECHO" took on 
the responsibility of being the medium for the distribution of crea- 
tive writing at California Lutheran College. During the past few 
weeks, the ECHO has exhibited a significant amount of creative 
writing material. 

However, some of 'our readers have come to feel that creative 
writing Is limited to or controlled by certain persons. Such an 
assumption Is definitely erroneous. 

All contributions (of every kind) from C.L.C, students are heartily 
welcomed by the ECHO. The requirements for any contribution are 
simple: 

a) aU contributions must be neatly typed and double-spaced on 
on one side of the paper only; 

b) all contributions must reach the ECHO office by noon on the 
Monday preceding the date of publication; 

c) all contributions must be legibly signed by the author. 

Lansing R. Hawkms 
Editor 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 



|S2SaSZ52S2SESES2Si!SESS25ESESZS2S252S25E5HE5H5HS2S2S2S2SESE52S2SHS2Sffi2S2SESESES2SES2S 







Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Uvn Jomoii 




Unique Corsage .Department 



& Siii Shop 



Ask abfint the tliMiiitnt 

for CLC Ntiicteuls 

CREATIVE 
FLORAL 

ARTISTRY 



1285 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
497-1644 



^r,.iiiiiiiiiHmHinmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiHiiiimmHiiiiiiiiiiiinii(HHiiiiiimitiminniuiiiiinuumiiu^ 

I Do You Know A Prospective Student 
I For Colifornia Lutheroi College? 



Send the following information to 
Rev. Robert W. Lawson, Admissions 
Officer, California Lutheran Col- 
lege, Thousand Oaks, California 
91360: 

Name, Address, Phone Number, City, 
State, Year of High School Gradua- 
tion. 

Help Porents Loan Cal-Lu 
Their Sons and Daughters 
for Four Yeors... 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Identity Crises 



Who Am I? 



by Eric Johnson 



Who Am I — one of the many 
haunting questions brought Into 
focus during Spiritual Re-em- 
phasis Week — Is a question 
which one has to find the answer 
for himself. The film ''Signposts 
on a Merry-go»Round" was just 
one of the many programs which 
tried to prod the students of 
CLC to ask such basic questions 
as Who Am I? — Where Am I 
Going? — What Is The Meaning 
of Life?. 

"Signposts on a Merry-go- 
Round" centered upon human re- 
lationships, mainly that of a mar- 
ried couple trying to find their 
Identity in each other. And yet 
at the end of the film, one real- 
ized that the question "Who Am 
I'* was still unanswered because 
one cannot find his total identity 
In human relationships. Human 
Interaction helps one to find part 
of his identity. One realizes 
through his relationships with 
others that he Is human as well 
as they. But so what — What 
does It mean to say that one 



Is human? When one grasps his 
humanity one comes to the real- 
ization that he is limited (finite) 
as well as his fellow homo sa. 
plens. Because of human limita- 
tions we are interdependent upon 
each other — we need one an- 
other. But knowing this does not 
solve the enigma of identity — 
it is merely a start. Only In 
Christ will one come to an aware- 
ness of his true identity and by 
knowing who he is, he can then 
relate to others. "As many as 
received Him (Christ), to them 
He gave the right to become chil- 
dren of God," (John 1:12) A Christ- 
Ian is a child of God: he Is Iden- 
tified with Christ, the Son of 
God. Herein is identity: "For 
all of you who were baptized Into 
Christ have clothed yourselves 
with Christ." (Gal, 3:27) One 
can know who one is when one 
personally knows Christ, who is 
truly Human and is yet at the 
same time God, May you find true 
Identity — then you will be free 
to love, free to serve. 





God 


's Image 


not 


by 


the 


clothes my brother 


wears 








or 


the 


pigment of his skin 


not 


by 


the 


voice with which he 


speaks 








or 


the 


accent held therein 


not 


by 


the J 


[)laces he wants to go 




or 


the 


places that he's been 


but 


by that which in him I can- 


not 


see, 








that reaches out to question 




ME 










Patricia A, Swenson 



Coming Soon: 100 Minute Classes 



Tired of going to 55 minute 
classes four days a week? Well, 
whether you are or not, a com- 
pletely new schedule has been 
approved by the Acuity and is 
definitely going into effect fall 
quarter 1969. There will be basic- 
ally two types of classes: 65 
minute classes that will meet 
three days a week and 100 mi- 
nute classes that will meet only 
twice a week. The rationale be- 
hind this change Is that both 
students and faculty will have 
more time out of class under 
■ the new arrangement. Profes- 
sors will then be able to help In- 
dividual students more and stu- 
dents will be able to better pre- 
pare for each class session. 

Idealistic ally, classes that will 
meet two days a week would meet 
on Tuesday and Thursday, while 
classes that meet three days a 
week would meet on Monday, 
Wednesday and Friday. With this 
arrangement the student would 
have a full day to prepare be* 
fore that class meets again. It 
seems, however, that faculty 
members are asked to keep one 
day free for meetings, etc. Since 
this Is the case, the three day a 
week classes will probably meet 
something like Monday, Tuesday 
Friday or Monday, Thursday, 
Friday, where the student will 
still have classes two days In 
succession. But then, this sys- 



by Pam Dalessi 

tem Is better than having two 
class days in succession twice 
a week as we have now. 

A rather obvious and probably 
the most important drawback 
to the whole system is the dif- 
ficulty of keeping a class awake 
^ot to mention attentive and in- 
terested) for 100 minutes. As 
students have experienced, after 
listening and taking notes for an 
hour, if writer's cramp hasn't 
set in twredom surely will. Con- 
versely, It would seem that pro- 
fessors wouldn't look forward 
to expounding their knowledge 
tor 100 minutes straight either, 
but then maybe . . . 

Another hang-up is that some 
classes simply don't facilitate 
the longer class session: speci- 
fically beginning classes In for* 
eign language and classes In the 
natural sciences, Tlie language 
classes, for example, at the stage 
consist primarily of drill and 
memorization which requires 
dally practice. It will be neces- 
sary for many reasons, there- 
fore, to continue with 55 minute 
classes four times a week for 
beginning foreign language and 
natural science classes. 

At first, admittedly the regis- 
trar's office is going to be hor- 
ribly confused, but after the In- 
itial jolt the routine shouldn't be 
much worse. The question Is 
though, will It be much better? 



Recording & Camera Supplies 



Com jo Q/illagE, Camera 




mi 



color proLt&&in(j bij KODAK 



CONEJO Village Mall 

THOUSAND OAKS, CALIF. 91360 



495-5718 



Stvdeit Union? 
College Union? 

by Willie Ware 

A.S.B. President 

Students, this is the proposi- 
tion: Is the CUB a STUDENT 
UNION or a COLLEGE UNION? 
Wouldn't It be better Uthe $20.00 
per year you pay to support the 
CUB, and the $10.00 you pay for 
academic social fee were some- 
how combined Into one budget to 
upgrade life at CLC? ? ? These 
are questions which will be 
resent you on the CUB Board 
(the controlling body of the 
CUB) attempt to change the 
CUB Into the geographical cen- 
ter of student government and 
the center forcoordinatingsoclal 
life on campus. In fact, the CUB 
should be operated by students, 
since it Is owned by students. 

It is presently being contem- 
plated that a new position of So- 
cial Coordinator be created, and 
filled by a person directly re- 
sponsible to the CUB. Students 
should have a major voice in the 
selection of this individual. 

Believe It or not, the Coffee 
House is still a live option and 
will also come under CUB juris- 
diction. This too should be con- 
trolled by students. 

At any point during the day, 
If you go down to the CUB you 
will find only 10 or 20 students 
there. This lack of use could be 
due to limited space and facil- 
ities, or attributed to the fact 
that the CUB has never been 
represented as a '^^ve", "hap- 
pening" place on campus. The 
foyer of Mountclef Is more of a 
student center than the CUB. So 
what are you getting for your 
$20.00? Presently, not very 
much. But with a Union designed 
to be the center of campus life, 
you can get a lot more than just 
pool or ping-pong or a televi- 
sion which Is out of order the 
greater proportion of the year. 

Tim Kuehnel, Scott Gordon, 
Wllllw Ware, Dean Gangsel, and 
Mr. Wolf comprise a committee 
which Is attempting to revise the 
entire CUB structure. You are 
encouraged to contact any of 
these men if you have sugges- 
tions for improving the CUB. 
In the meantime, start asking 
some of the questions which we 
Intend to raise. Just where is 
the $20.00 paid by each full 
time student going? 



A Stidait 

Views SRW 

by Joseph Acquah 

During the days set aside Ibr 
Spiritual Re-emphasIs Week, 
CLC was privileged to have a 
man on its campus. Pastor Nel- 
son Trout, a black Lutheran mln- 
Ister, gave several sermons and 
Introduced films. He also Intro- 
duced many phrases to think 
about "Don't let anybody tell 
you how to die," "is your God 
big enough, whoever he may 
be?." "What can I believe?," 
*Tf the church ignores the prob. 
lems of the world, it is active 
In the desecration of Itself," 
He described violence, he op- 
posed things ministers "aren't 
supposed to oppose." He stood 
his ground like a huge redwood 
tree whenever confronted with 
questions or conflicting ideolo- 
gies. Pastor Trout had all the 
vigor a person needs to succeed 
in "life." AU who heard him 
did not agree but It was said, 
"he's real"; "openmlnded"; 
"really knows where it's at," 
This man came and stood and is 
now standing. Pastor Nelson 
Trout has made friends here at 
CLC but more than that we have 
met a man. 

Joseph Acquah 



VOLITION 



byKwapinski 



Liberal Focism 



Fascism, as a philosophy, Is usually regarded as having "kicked 
the bucket" at the end of World War n. 

Fascism was a spiritual, antl-materialistic philosophy which glori- 
fied the State, advocated authoritarian dictatorship, and subordinated 
the will of the Individual to the mystical will of the Greater Com- 
munlty. Private property was recognized by law, but all property was 
in fact controlledby the government (The Nazis did this also).FascIsm 
and its fraternal twin Nazism, died as a potent force when the Axis 
powers fell. 

Or did it? 

I suggest that the doctrines of modem American liberalism con- 
tain an Implicit, elemental brand of Fascism. Furthermore, the 
direction of liberal theory and policy is toward an authoritarian 
corporatlst state, as Invisionedby Fascism. 

The liberal's philosophical zeal for governmental authority, and 
his distrust of the Individual, are reminiscent of the attitudes of the 
Fascist theorists. The Italian Fascist Alfredo Rocco, and Musso- 
lini himself, both claimed that as society becomes more complex 
the Individual's freedom must be restricted and the state must in- 
stitute more rigid controls. How many times do we hear American 
liberals saying the same thing? I've lost count. Robert Theobald 
states, "Modern society will operate only If all of its members are 
willing to compromise that strict insistance on existing rights which 
could lead to an Intolerable situation for all ... the individualism of 
the 18th and 19th centuries is a casualty of technology as are the old 
Ideas of private property." 

Hubert Humphrey once stated that liberalism is eternal experi- 
mentation; with pragmatic standards, and no absolute values, Musso. 
llni, similarly, stated that Fascism had no remote goals and no 
absolute values. The New Deal was oncedeflnedby one of its spokes, 
men as an adaptation of Mussolini's corporatlst ideas, 

Richard S. Wheeler defined the problem concisely: **Power, the 
power lo tell other men how to run their lives, has bewitched and se- 
duced the liberal mind. 



»> 



The liberal emphasis on welfarism, and distrust of private en- 
terprise, are reminiscent of the Nazi Party platforms as early as 
1920, and of the state socialism of Otto Von Bismarck in I9th cen- 
tury Prussia. The 1920 Nazi platform stated, for instance, that the 
German government should guarantee economic well-being forevery- 
body, nationalize trusts and share in the profits of industry, enlarge 
state pensions for the aged, guarantee higher education for every 
capable German, and abolish unearned Incomes. Tiie Nazis, like 
BIsmarch, wanted to make people loyal to the state by making them 
dependent on the state. In America today, similarly, we find more 
and more people becoming dependent on the state for their well- 
being; and more and more pressure groups fighting to grab all they 
can from the government. 

Prof, Seymour M, Lipset states In his book Political Man, **the 
social characteristics of the Nazi voters In pre-Hltler Germany and 
Austria resembled those of the liberals more than they did of the 
Conservatives." The compulsory wheat program proposed under the 
Kennedy Administration almost duplicated the corpo rati ve-c artel 
arrangements of the Italian Fascist economy. The liberals have used 
government power to bring about compulsory Social Security, and 
compulsory mhiimun wage laws. (Some noted economists. Including 
Milton Friedman, have pointed out that the current minimum wage 
laws actually aggravate unemployment. Instead of reducing It.) 

The Universal Military Training (or Compulsory National Serv- 
ice) advocated by some liberals smacks of the blatant totalitarian- 
ism that would send shivers up the spine of anyone who loves his 
freedom. 

The slmUarity between liberalism and Fascism is primarily a 
moral one. The basic morality of the liberals is altruism — which 
holds that man exists for the sake of others. Altruism was also the 
moral basis of Fascism and Nazism. And It was practiced to the 




Trop d'br 
Fashions 



864 THOUSAND OAKS BL. 
49S-7708 



MEET THE 





BY 



^tMM 



THE MOUNTCLEP ECHO 



Figt 8 



SEDITION 

by Guth 
Why I, Too, "Am" Not A Chrlitlii 



Cnili btlni An eMpoiltlon of ft phUoiophy quite Uie oppoalte from 
that of WUItftm Kwaplnikli an ariument aittnat lelflotlve use of 
hlitory and the blotting out of humanity, and for a phlloioptvy of 
Being, In and of the world,) 

My InoUnatlona, apoUtlaally, are In the dlreotlon of ataufhton 
Lynd. Olok OraKory, Tom Hayden and LeHol Jonaai with a liberal 
■prlnkUng of Albert Oamus and e,e. oummlngi. Whatever that haa 
to do with anything. 

I am also a non-Ohrlitlan, preferring an eKlatentlal, predomin- 
antly agnoitlo deaortptlon of my own existence In an uneKplalnable 
world* what I am left with, what I am born wlthi what I can not and 
would not want to eaoape li my eKlatenoe, flrat of all, and my 
humanity* 

Ayn Rand and the maohlneimen oapltaUita oannot tell me other* 
wlte. For I am a mathematician, or would like to be, and an artist, 
I oannot exlat purely within the realist world of dollars (sorry, 

6reolous metals, right?) and oents. Bnjoy my work, yes. But pride 
t the BKoluslon of Its soolat oonsequenoes?— oh, Hubrlsl 

Particularly, I would like to address a few words to Bill Kwap* 
Inskl's version of Chrlstlanttyi for today Christianity and Buddhism 
are the only religions which show some possibility of rejoining the 
real, dynamic, agonised world, 

First of all, contemporary Christianity has shown signs of re> 
plaoing mystical belief with existential faith and the realUation of 
self within social contest. Christianity is not the Ghuroh, which Is 
io very easy to attack. And it is my feelliiK Umt Christianity now, 
In the sense which gains my admiration, is less mystloal than a 
capitalism which sees not past the "reality" of monetary exchange 
and visible Produffts, "Products" can be an ugly way to Judge one's 
lUe, 

A Christian, or any eNlstentiallst, does not surrender his values 
to the world. Such thoughts as these do not even make sense to 
hlmi he works In the world Oie cannot escape it) and thus defines 
his existence, And if the existential Christian Is affirming some 
ethereal "value," It must be that love which is within himself 
and exists only In his aotlons. Actions cannot be relevant without 
other humans Ois opposed to "people")j the egoist who attempts 
such a definition with pride only will go insane without at least 
one other human. Kwaplnskl, as the realist rationalist, Is really 
affirming nothing more than the existence of pride as one of the 
MANY possible motlvatlonb for an action* 

Mr. Kwaplnskl, there is no such creature as your "Christianity" 

to advocate humility on the one hand, but not self>esteem, on the 

-•Miwpi -Vou have bean retdlng »ltoMth*r too many pFettlanatennae 

pietists who represent the Ghuron's move out of the world* Try 

Bonhoeffer, Buber, or Tllltoh, tor a change. 

Christianity, where relevant, now sneaks of the agony and sweet- 
ness of a life of tearing passions which we cannot escape, What is 
more, of a life we do not seek to escape. 

And finally, Mr, Kwaplnskl. It Is YOUH kind of Christian think* 
ers, none of which are really alive and sensitive to aoth century 
man Clf there be such), who prefer as man's "moral purpose" 
suffering and collective guilt. Are we not, Christians andnon* 
Christians alike, beyond that? II Is man's existence and humanity 
which birth affirms; his essence you will see only through his ac* 
tlons, and Inactions, 

Man's ego Is not his right, it Is his condition. What Mr. Kwap* 
Inski does with his ego does not concern me until other humans he. 
come Involved. And the mtsinformatlon which appears weekly through 
his column must not go unchallenged. For, In all of his groupings 
and labeUlngs, classifications and trlgger<word Justifications, some. 
things is lacking. We are both on extremely shaky ground if either 
of us choose to ignore or misrepresent Essences of any Individual 
human being, or of any of those shorthand terms we use for schools 
of thought that are the "product" of human beings. 

for It la these Essences, and these only, which hyphenate the 
1-Thou, the me.you, the Quth-Kwaplnski, the Us. 



A ''Felt" Chapel 

How did I feel about chapel on Friday, January 847 Might be better 
to say, did I feel, and the answer is ves, and perhaps that's Ui« 
value. Rationally 1 have probtemi with what seem to be "antl* 
chapels" Juit as I and the rest of my generation have problems 
digesting antUheroes and antUbooks, So the anti*hymn or antl- 
meaning song (quite apart from the fun of It— and it was fun) bugs 
me more than I can say, But this is the value, I am told, and I am 
beginning to catch oni sometimes the accepted pattern of hymnody, 
meant originally to be the means of singing out our faith, has ceased 
to mediate a sense of WOW, And the antlihymn so silly that It la 
profoundly a oartaature of the unmeaning in our usual forms, shakea 
me Into asking all over agalni Why do I sing hymns? 

8o the new forms wouldn't put me to sleep, because 1 never 
knew what was coming next, no more than the perrormers did . be* 
oause they weren't that tightly programmed. How can one program 
a "happening"? And so Iguessthey were illustrating that the medium 
is the message, and that It Is the message largely because perform* 
ers and audiences alike cease to be performers and audiences and 
are swept up together Into a "felt" happenUig. 

Is there power, that Is, effectiveness, In It? Ask me after I get 
over these final stages of the WOW effect, At this point I sense 
that the purpose is not to destroy chapel but to dramallae a hunger 
tor morei more Ood, more man, more community, more revalence, 
more vision of what can be If we want to badly enough. 

Honesty? llils too I felt, I reaiiv don't want Orln to crowd me 
on how much I love him, or under what circumstances I would love 
him more, or at what tlmeB III say It to him In so many words* 
This can get maudlin, obscene, oommonplaoe, or It can be painfull 
beautiful, awesome. I can't stand always talking about It directly* 
Nor am I sure a college shall be more a college, and can only be 
a college at the point when it was love words on its lips or love 
toploi In every olasaroom, The rigorous discipline of history and 
aelenoe are all pre«requlsltea of our actualtifttlon as students who 
win be capable of taking over the guidance and control of the messy 
world about whloh so many of the gultar>strummed ballads wall. 
The guitars seem to say, along with John Outh, Olve me your tired, 
your hungry, your poor— right now— find Utopia wUl be ours through 
our loving, nontoonformist hearts. Away with history, away with 
operation moon*landlng. what we need is what Qog*alogged adminls* 
trators can't provlda, fiowito.du classes, an autnentlc education to* 
day, atudent*led, student-taught. The good guys versus the bad guys, 

Ff ilh Air CltORI Ollf ^"'^ *^*" ^ c^''^" AndsaytomyseU Ourry, this Is what such chapels 

do to me, and you wanted to know!), No, these are not Utopias, these 
are not to he dismissed as antUsoclety, anti*eduoation. antl<struo* 
ture people. It's just that there is a threatening symboliaatlon here 
of change, and that's why I feel disturbed and extrapolate about 
nihilism, There is something good here, There Is the cionoreteness 
here of the demand for specific address to the hearts of our society. 
That's what the hair, the clothes, the mannerisms of studies Infor* 
mallty are re*nresentlng (doesn't a symbol re.present.Ue. powerfully 
make praaent}! the changes and challenges of toaay, And that's 
what chapel Is supposed to be abouti redemptive symbolism that 
mediates w hat has nev er been but what, by Qod's grace, can ana 
mtiet be* "" 

Dr* John Kuethe 



Agape Home 

by Doug Romm«r«im 



It don't take much to reach 
back Into your memory to spirit* 
utl re*emphaslied Wedneidi^ 
evening and. to some of you, re* 
call the feeling or whatever It was 
that caused a hundred of us to 
"DO IT to the school." U you 
oan maybe vou can see why me 
and a lot of un-organlaed people 
wantf very badly, a coffee house 
on the campus. It all really atari* 
ed with an agape feast, thanks 
to Dr« Keuthe, a feast of love 
and happiness. I can't say much 
about the feast, mabily because 
I ended up with a licorice, malt* 
ed ball, gum ball, bread, orange, 
cheese and cracker combination 
In my mouth. However, before 
ud after were quite a few exalt* 
Ing moments, Hwse of you who 
were there know what I am talk* 
Ing about, and those of you who 
missed It, I hope you have heard 
about it from someone who was 
there and who isn't uptight about 
dancing and singing. At any rate, 

I though It did demonstrate the 
need and opportunity for a cof- 
fee house, and am very anxious 
to hear me T,0* olty oouncll's 
deolslon on the matter, U the 
Qounoll*s deouion is negative 
or Just simply is not, I for one 
am ready to get my dander up, 
so to speak, and "raise a ruck* 

Uf," 




CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK— 



WHO THE 




WANTS TO 



BE A 




Bin-PUN-OAMIf 



? 



CiUpU'A Kut 



PQOu • AND Phtif* ii(*L>. TOO 
IB y£AR-DLDI 

WELCOME 
TO PLAY POOL- 
WOMEN, TOOl 
1*008" LbVAVBO\'Er(HExt'fo'Biib*MKy.TV9V 




9137 



by Nancy Plngree 

Fresh air does more than clean 
the smog out ofyour lungs, Fresh 
air makes papers and chapels and 
cleans the smog out of your head. 

Anyone who mlsied chapel last 
Friday missed an experience of 
gittfng his head elsanvd tnit, 
vaouumed cleaned of neat,, pre* 
arranged thoughts of how neatly 
oonduoted Chapel coule be and 
how neatly It oould be forgotten 
during lOiiO classee. 

Chapel last Friday was an ex- 
perience In experiencing. Its slg* 
nUlcanoe was not In Its deviation 
from usual ohapel tormat, but In 
the uniqueness of sharing 
thoughts with those who think and 
feeling with those who feeU 

Though this Chapel service was 
not advertised as part of Splr* 
Itual Re-li^niphuslH, u became an 
extension of the week. The people 
expressed brotherhood, human* 
Ity and hope, the elements thoui^t 
necessary for emphasising the 
spirit of man, None of these ex- 
presslona were stagnant! they 
were vital to people and what Is 
happening to people and they 
were expressed with something 
more than words. 



Obituaries 



Departedi one CLC*eponsored 
concert} last Friday In the down* 
pour. As the sweet strains (^Up) 
of a magnificent ^lop) violin, 
backed up by (drlp)(drop) the 
eometlmes gentle, eometlmeB 
&lipltyplop) strong fortissimo of 
the (rain) grand piano, reached 
our (UiunUur) ears, we felt ex* 
treme empathy forthemasterson 
that stage, competing with mighty 
Thundera for our souls, 

« 
When It's not the rain, It's the 
wind. Or. if not the wind, the 
automated bustle out on the pave* 
ment, Tlie slamming of a door, 
echoing through the tin house 
we have Invited the masters to 
play in. 



We depart, do a quiokstdij to 
the music room, hoping that 
son^eday muslu and man will 
have a place tit CtC. 
John Outh 



White On White 



Kent Drleabook 



Last April after Martin tuther King was shot, many whites on 
campuB began to reallxe that there was something sick about our 
country. For many It was the flrsttlmethat they thought about racial 
problems In Amerloa, The queetlon that was most often asked by 
the whites (after they realised the gravity of the problem) wasi 
What oan we as whites do? The emotion of the moment allowed many 
whltee to express their desire to do something constructive* 

It Is now January and Martin Luther King and the racial problem 
have been forgotten by almost all those whites. But now Is the time 
tor action* Last week I stated that one aspect of the white prob* 
lem In America Is white Ignorance. One of the best ways to re- 
move white Ignorance Is through the college institution. The col* 
lege has the potential to be an active toroe In the elimination of 
the white problem. Through olassea dealing with all aspects of the 
problem, the college can be a great educatUig force. 

If the white itudents of OLC were not Just caught up In emotion* 
allsm, now Is the time to prove itll SU oourses dealing with such 
topics ai the brown and black oltlien In America and the philosophy 
of racism have been presented tor consideration. If accepted, these 
classes fy/Moti would be taught next quarter) would be the first of 
many* 

The Job of the white students on this campus is to show this in* 
■tttutlon that you really want these classes. You should tell every 
fttoulty member you see on campus that you are In favor of these 
oourses* You should also write the Dean and the President of the 
College and urge them to support these olassei* 

l^ere U a way that the white students on oamQus nan show that 
they are truly committed to the solving of me white problem. Show 

that your statements of concern are not Just hollow platitudes* 



BEAUTY STORES 



u 



COIMITiei 

IHAMPOOI 
TINT! 



CONEJO VIUUACE 
CHOPPING CENTER 

34S MOORPARK ROAO 

THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF, 



:OLD WAVIS 
HAIR SPRAYS 
WIOS 

WIO SURPLUS 
OIPTI 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




^^^t ^^^.;«cta^^'^'' 






tales- 



. itl:^^ 



:reM^ 



ra^-s 



it\g 



^ec< 



•:^s;-- ^ 





"tto'^ 



s\^^ 



\y 



die^ 



For reactions to C.L.C.'s 
January 20 - 22 Spiritual 
Re-emphasis Week, read 
pages 2, 4, 5, s 8 in this 
week's "Mountclef ECHO". 



^ij 



^^o 



to, 



^^^Ph. 



^^^ay 



Qi 



'^Gi^i 



io 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 





/ 



/ 







Ceh 



^'^^o^/'^^^-t-. 



%. 






nt 






^/^ 







~OJ 



-ic 



^e. 



■Oocf 






"-->. .... 



Vc 



yo 



Uf 



®/ic? 



9-i, 



't^ 



'^^ 



®P^ 



^^■t. 



'^-'^t;? ^ez;°^- . 



'^i: 






°t;,e.?^ti 



^©cf 



^2 



^e- 



'2^S'^-«.-.. 



t^i 



"'^^^a. 






■i's 



■PJ-, 



■oc, 






■o^ 



es. 






'^. 



Of 






t^. 






"^^ :^e;;^''e.. 



■^^ 



?<3. 



^o/, 



^a^ 



t^- 



^^ - -'^^e ^^ 



'JlJf 



^"'^^■^rt * -^ 



^u 



^^■C">. , 



'^ij 



-^'I, 



ej 



■o^ 



o^ :'^^' 



^v 



9i 



t^ 



^^t^7?^te^ 






Co 






^t 



^^<3 Z"^ ^iaZ. '^ct^-.^-'es 






®Po 



'/Jt 



Qi) 



'"^^^'Z' <'<>09.. 






y. 



^te^ ""^^e ^°^. 



'^s 




Ssi 
^^t, 



°0. 



fl?, 






'^^^ 






Set,- ^ '-^ 



V 



/ 



Al 









^.: 



\ 



"Don 



t let anybody 



tell you 



how to die. 





.O * ' 



% 



yo 



u^ 



'0(^ 




^^o 






e 3 ., 



PiltS 



THE MOUNTCLEP ECHO 



Things Have 

Come To That 



by PatriolA A. Swanaon 



AmtrlQi li (tylni, but LtRot 
Jonai li not ■wndlni RiUntly 
by WKltini (or the demlMi nor 
does one nnd him oheerlni.RAthi 
er, he ht« taken on the taik of 
pointing out whyi To Jonei, 
Amerloene have loit *'the moet 
valuable quality In life . . « the 
will to eiditanoe.f' I Throufh 
many aiei man hai louiht lo 
oonquer hie (eari by making all 
unknown thlngi tangible, In hli 
very aot of nominal liatlon, man 
hai replaced creative reiponiei 
with artlfaota to auoh an extent 
that even Ood — ao long hai He 
been aiilgned predloate nouni 
to daiorlbehli ''be*lni"— libut 
a powerleii artlfaotiliilngihave 
oome to that* 

"Hie American lyitem hai 
oreated a move away from the 
real meaning of life In the dl» 
reotlon of ■'•ami llfeleii co- 
coon of pretended Intellectual 
ind emotional achievement. . ." 
3 To him who gatheri the greatiit 
mail of material hai been given 
the "power" prlie. Whether one 
li thoroughly trapped within the 
eyitem or li making obierva- 
tloni from without (one who "left 
America on the flnt fait boat" 4). 
the uonoluilon li obvloui that 
"there la no chanoe that the 
American white man will change. 
Why ihould he? lanH thla the 
rloheat nation In the world? 
llilngi have coma to that. 

Not only doei America move 
away from the real meaning of 
life] ihe rum away from the 
reality of life, All the oracki 
in the eyitem'i bundatlon have 
been hidden or denied, what the 
ayitem hai produced In the Negro 
haa eKpoaed many oraoki tn to* 
fltety. For, ai Jonei advliei 
blaok men. looiety would rather 
pretend "that people oannot lae 
you t , . And that you are free 
of your own hlitoryi" If the ' 
black man li given any human 
exletenoe at all. It li with white 
America controlling the pace and 
deecrlblng the rolei "It'i your 
turn, and let thoie be your 
llnei." 7 Thlngi have oome to 
that, 

Deeply embedded InAmerloa'i 
denial of reality li a "itupld 
longing not to know . . , what* 
ever thing we feel li too rlihta 
eoui to queaUon, too deeply felt 
to deny." 6 We would rather deny 
what le In thli country, and per* 
petuate that denial, than work 
W change the lyitem.Whenprob* 
lima aall (or aniweri, loolety 
raiponda "like a man who when 
fire breake out In hie apartment 
immediately bulldi a itove 



around It. . , "9 And lo often 
hai the oall for help been met 
In thli manner that "the denial 
of reality hai bien Initltutlon* 
allied In Amerloa," 10 'nilnga 
have oome to that. 

Amerlea'i attitude li pervaded 
by an air of hopeleiineii "which 
can even be condoned* The en* 
vlronment ilckeni* The young 
Intelliotual living In the United 
Statei Inhablti an ugly void* He 
oannot uie what li around hlmi 
neither oan he revolt agalnet It. 
Revolt agilnit whom? Revolution 
In thti country of 'due proceaiei 
of law' would be literally lm> 
poillble." 11 Amerloa la now the 
land of the dead, an America 
where "all la hacked down in 
Ite lervlCB, whether people, 
Ideal, or Ideali." II Thlngi have 
oome to that. 

Jonei has gone through great 
pain to be able to "tell It like It 
ii" to him. "Great pain" doei 
not iiem to cKaggerated a term 
when one vlewa the progreailon 
iien In Jones' yeara of writ- 
ing. One leei a man struggling 
with hop'eleianeii, dliappolnt- 
ment, and fruitratlon, a man who 
finally arrlvei at a point of 
knowing that the way It li muat 
no longer bei '*o world I want to 
ohange you, and these fantailee 
are aundaye In the wet illenoe, 
gathering my itrength about me, 
olear and free, for a hard thing. 
Which must be done, and gotten. 
In order that peace oome, and 
be free, and unconditional." IS 

Jenei hai Indeed given up on 
the lyitem. Here In Amerloa 
mloroiooplo motloni towardpro* 

fireii are fantailid ai long*dli> 
ance movea of the poor pedd> 
ler'i apple oert. Tipping the 
oart completely might well bring 
a lot of wormi wriggling Into 
ooniolousiieai. The man perpei 
tuatlni the ayatem, now <*free 
to vote ftir the midloorlty of hli 
choloe," 14 might have to m^e 
reform a verb Initead of the 
oomfortable noun It hai been. 

But Jonei hai not given up on 
humanneii* 'niere li hope vet If 
Indlvldu&li oan underitand that 
he li "orylng agalnit three hun< 
dred yean of oppreiiloni not 
agalnit Indlvlduali." ID '^ope 
li a delloate lufferlng." 10 It 
oan oauie men to be oraiy « 
like Jones, who aspires to "the 
oraslnesi of all honest men." 17 
Perhaps Amirloa will produce 
a sufficient number of "oraiy" 
men to make ohange a reality. 

Amerloa li dying. Thlngi have 
acme to that, 



Foobiotei 

1 LeRol Jonee, "Preface to a Twenty Volume Bulolde Note," 
American Negro Poetry, ed. Ama Bontempi, Hill it Wang (New 
York. 1B08), p.l78. 

I LeRol Jonei, Homti William Morrow * Oo„ Ino. (New Yorki 
19B0).p.l7B. 

8 LeRol Jonee, Dutohman and "Hie Have. WUUam Morrow I 
Co, (New York, 1664).p.70 

4 LeRol Jones, 'niie loriameri" In American Negro Stiort 
Itorlei, ed. John Kenrlk Clarke, Hill A Wang, (New Yorki 1066) 
p«907. 

B Home, p*198 

6 Dutchman, p.ll, 

7 Ibid., pje. 

8 The filave.pp, 48-44. 
Home, p,130, 

10 Ibid,, pass 

II Ibid., pp,8e<40, 
18 Ibld^ pJSO 

18 LeRol Jonei. Talei, Qrove Preai (New Yorki 1867). p.eB. 
14 Dutohman, P.80, 
IB The fflave, p.7B 

16 Home, p.OB. 

17 Ibid., p. IBS. 



^. 




^ 



Andirsoii's 
lillivi It or Not 

by Rob Andaraon 

I aaw a man read >4,160wordi 
per minute, ^ne witole book) 

Would you believe an fCvelyn 
Wood type reading clase fbr only 
|7B (iiiually 8188) 

The O.L.O. basketball team 
beat Orand Canyon College 8B*74 

A.S.B. Publiolty OommisiiQn 
hai been reorganised and liwllU 
Ing to accept newmumUeri. Tliey 
need people to oompoie and type 
news releases ai well bi those 
who might like to have more 
artlitlQ poiters on campus. Con- 
tact Rob Anderson ext, 307 to 
Join. 

Jim Bolden with "Continental 
aoul" Is coming Feb. 10. 

A.S.B. students pay nearly 84|> 
000 a year for a college union 
director. 

There le a recordptayer that 
can play records that are tipped 
at a 48 degree angle to the turn 
table. ^ Phlloo). 

Impoiilblllty 

ol Christianity 

by stavan Wllllama 

we often find ourselves In the 
position of having to ohooie be> 
tween two commandmenti of the 
Ooipei that are In contradiction 
of each other In a particular In- 
stance. If we go Into Vietnam ai 
Good Samaritans, we have to kill 
some of the vtetnameie, There 
are Inatanoes where we can not 
turn the other cheek and defend 
those who are helpless at the 
same time. Is there a way for ui 
to follow two commandmenti 
when we can not follow both at 
the lame time? 

Try to find your own answer 
to this queitlon. Next week I will 
tell you mine. 

Steven WUllami 



Tbo Soorcli For 

Tbo loil Chord 

I bunched up by ooat for a pil- 
low, and lay down underneath 
this big tree. Peeling uneaiv, I 
itarted peeling the bark off a 
twlgj my plaiu) was far away. A 
itream swam down the hillside, 
and I llitened to ita rocks gurgle 
what might have contained the 
only oomblnatlon of sounds that 
could calm my spirit — the oom- 
blnatlon that, so far as I know, 
only one person had ever dis- 
covered. Sleanor Rlgby 

FatAl 

Uiloi Boohitoro- 
Tho loit Goos Ol 

by Qarald Raa 

Three yean ago, Jack Mui> 
ohell, a freihman here at OLC, 
fblt homeilok, But he had a 
dream, He had played lead guitar 
In a band for two yean before 
coming here and he missed per- 
forming. He began to Inciulre to 
lee If anyone elee vmslntereited 
In forming a group, Two weeks 
later the After Oun wai born, 
oonilstlnB of Jack Mueohell, lead 
guitarist and vocalist] Jerry Rea, 
vooallsti Terry Beriteln, rhythm 
guitar) Rod Aszman on drumsi 
and Richard Slverson on base. 
They played here frequently and 
were welWreoetved, 

Last year the band tuok on a 
new look. Terry quit as a re- 
sult of his draft status and 
Richard left to nlay In unnlher 
baml, Using guoa old Aniei'lcan 
Ingenuity, the band improvlaecl 
end trimmed Itself In four mem- 
bers, Jerry, now playing giiltar 

..and a new addition, Wulf Miiaer, 

'on the bass, 

This was the birth u( the Union 
Dookstore and the bevlnnlng of 



On Rev. Nelson Trout 



by Anna Kopp 

toll 

Before 1 begin to pay Up service again to booki. 

I muit etop and record thli moment lo I oan eailer 

recall a friend. 

You see, I met a man, a man at peace with Ood. 

And through him I law another mani 

and I communed with both. 

Through them I may come to know a whole race of people. 

He told me I'm human, and va know what? 

Ha lays you're human too. How 'bout that, 

He law my fear of "It'a" 

and told me you fear "lt*i" too. 

WE are the 'It'i" of the world, 

like the arms of an amebs moving In oppoiltton 

not reallalng our common bondi. 

I'm In a box. 

Qranted. we say hello, exchange thoughti 
even rattle each other's cages, 
and yet retain our walls. 
Somewhere along the line, 
I oanoelled your slpilflcance In my life. 
What an ego supporting deoeptlon. 
I'm choking on my ego now I need you. 
Touch mei heal mv. 
I'm real, 
I'm human. 
I'm really human. 

Now, I can't deny your exlitanoe and significance In my lift. 
I have needed to know you care 
and know you need to know I care. For all humanity? 
1 don't know all humanity. But let me start 
with you 

and one at a time "it'i" 
will 

slowly 

(Uiappear 
to thou 

I met a man today who forgave me tor three hundred 
YEARS of oppression. 

You see. he and I could only be "It's" to each other 
without rarglvenefis 
But he did, he forgave me. 

Today I met a man who freed me to celebrate his humanity. 
This relationship bypassed 
the fires of hate 
and the pain of guilt 
This relationship started 
with a whole man 

who had come to terms with himself 

and could turn and forgive me. (The LORD ihall be between me and 
you, and between my descendants and your descendants, for ever.) 
From him I learned 
guilt eeparatei 
forglveneii Integrates 

Which shall It be 

will you commune with me? 

P.T.L. Anne Kopp 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




the realUatlon of Jack'i dream. 
This story of the band may seem 
to have tittle significance but 
nally, for ttiose who think this 
Is a "dead" campus It Is really 
quite Important. This Friday 
iilKht, the Bookstore plans to In- 
volve the tttudeiitN here In an en> 
vlmmnent of tutui sound ami let 
me assure you, they are fantas- 
tic, The group has matured to 
the. point where tlwy have re*. 
Odrdftfl a ntioru ^ut as- yot vr 
remains unreleased, But I'm sure 
that If they continue to Improve, 



M may see a band that wee bom 
here make It big. 

Some of you may not know It 
or you may have your doubta 
as to what I have said. For you 
people, I Invite you to attend the 
dai]oe Friday and find out for 
yourselves It what I have said 
is nut tnm. But I warn you, be 
prupared. Yuu may even want to 
do U In the road before you go, 
11 wUl be worth It.. 



I 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 9 



The Way 



Of War 



another day another year 
tired weary people 
still the war still the fear 
crowded streets abandoned rice- 
land 

it takes two days 

to walk 

from Blnh Long to Blnh Duong 

and yet we come 

moving the fourth time 

our tents 

have no walls 

our children 

have no schools 

for this Is the way of war 

tired people 
live each day In fear 
abandoning riceflelds 
to live another year 

an old warehouse 

crowded with people 

sometimes there Is a place 

where the rain 

doesn't 

leak In 

but It makes no difference 

for our blankets 

are old 

and spots don't matter 

a woman waits 

not showing her tears 

a child alone 

not biding tils tears 



This is tne way of war 



Don Luce 



Putt-Putt 



The halls were filled with the 
sounds of ricocheting balls last 
Wednesday evening when Mount- 
clef Inn played host to the first 
Granny Open, a three-hole par 
three golf tournament created for 
men students by rooms 414-416. 
The course ran through the foyer 

and the west wing of the dorml« 

tory living quarters. 

The tournament was complete- 
ly authentic. Indoor P.G.A. rules 
were enforced, although It seems 
that this was the first Indoor golf 
match ever held. At times huge 
galleries of spectators threat- 
ened to overrun the first tee 
and the ever present threat of 
rain was symt>ollzed by Head 
Resident Ed Creason, who threat- 
ened to halt the tournament be- 
cause of the decltKl level In- 
volved. 

Twenty-two participants paid 
the ten-cent green fee to com- 
pete In the match — **Fat Al" 
Siverson played twice. Real golf 
balls were used, but any type 
of club was permissible since Ted 
"Bamba" Helden used his deadly 
pool cue and executed some fine 
bank shots. 

Ralph Cross and Jeff Newpher 
tied for the victory, with New- 
pher emerging as the sentimen- 
tal victor because of a broken 
hand. Ted Schafersman and Bam- 
ba tied for second, while Lane 
Ongstad and Alan Spies (co-pro- 
moters of the match) tied for 
third place. 

The author was not given the 
exact nature of the prizes award- 



Scared, Lord 

by Carol Anderson 



Scared, Lord I'm scared 

Scared of what's happening to mei 
God, God I'm dead 

From pretending to be living so long 
All I want In this life Is to call it my own 

not a name that somebody gave me 
How I feel the sleep of death on me as I struggle to awake 
To this hellish nightmare that everyone turns away from 

disgust of such open pleading 
Once again I laugh out loud and nobody hears me. 

Carol Anderson 



ed, but Spies and Ongstad did 
admit that they were of a liquid 
nature. Oh, well, that's better 
than vegetable. Isn't It? An 
awards banquet in the Cafeteria 
was planned too, but later can- 
celled due to the lack of ban- 
quet-typs food. Or maybe I should 
say food, period. 

Tournaments like the Granny 
Open should be promoted more 



often at CLC to edify and cleanse 
the bodies of our students into 
peak physical condition. As every 
Physical Education major knows, 
the mind cannot be considered a 
separate entity from the Irody. 
Thus when we keep our bodies 
In good shape through physical 
activity our minds also pros- 
per and are restored to health. 
(Choke.) 



Mountclef 

ECHO 




WOULD YOU PREFER A DIFFERENT NAME FOR ^ 
THE ONLY NEWSPAPER OF THE STUDENTS OF 
CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN COLLEGE??? 

There are good reasons for changing 
the name from "The Mountclef ECHO" to 
something better — (ie. lack of origin- 
ality, and lack of meaning in the pres- 
ent name). SUBMIT YOUR SUGGESTION TO "ECHO", 
Box #2226, Campus Mail, C.L.C. 



S«BtthiK ^ 

I Got Agaiist 
SoM« Of The 
People I Love 

by Al Siverson 

Part I: Splendor In the Grass 
Five Honkles passing the pipe. 

"Peace, man." 

•*ReaUy." 

"Love, man." 

"ReaUy." 

"The world's In my hands, 

man — It's beautiful." 

'♦Really." 

"Hey, gimme another hit, will 

ya?" 

"Ohl It went out, man. I blew 

It." 

"Really." 

Part n: All We Have Is Each 
Other 

Here we sit. 
Two people. 
Two beautiful people. 

BangI 

Here 1 sit. 

One person. 

One beautiful person. 

BangI 





CALENDAR CALENDAR 








DATE 


EVENT 


TIME 


PLACE 

Gym 
K-1 




Jan 31 


Slave Day and Emancipation Dance 

Dr. Hagan Stack Speaks on Biblical Scrolls 

and at a Convocation 
Youth Symphony Rehearsal 


9:30am 
5 : 30fan 




Feb 1-2 


CLC Retreat at CLC, $2.00 per person 




CLC 




Feb 1 


Youth Symphony Rehearsal 


1:00pm 


Gym 




Feb 2 


Youth Symphony Concert 

Two Films Presented by the Academic 

Affairs Commission "Monika" and 

"The Lovers" 


3 : 00pm 


Gym 




Feb 3 


CLC-Conejo Symphony Rehearsal 


7:00pm 


K-1 




Feb 5 


Sophomore Class Meeting 
Ski Club Meeting 
Steve Allen 


7 : 00pm 
8:00pm 
8:15pm 


L.T. 
L.T. 
Gym 




Feb 6 


Dr. Herbert Apt he cker -Member of U.S. 

Communist Party and an authority on Negro 
history 


8:15pm 


Gym 




Feb 8 


Children's Theatre 


11:00am 


L.T. 




Feb 9 


Georgia Rosh Recital followed by a 

Reception in the CUB 
Academic Affairs Film- "Red Desert" 


2:00pm 
4 : 00pm 
7:30pm 


L.T. 

CUB 

Gym 




Feb 10 


CLC-Conejo Symphony Rehearsal 


7:00pm 


K-1 




Feb 11 


Drama Club Meeting 


7:30pm 


L.T. 




Febl2 


Recital Class 
High School Day 

Mort Sahl-Satirist and Socio Political 
Commentator 


6:30pm 
8:lSpm 


Gym 
CLC 
Gym 




Feb 14 


Valentine Day Dance, presented by the 
Freshman Class $1.00 

Includes three bands and a light show 

Last Day to Drop If Passing 


8 : 00pm 


Gym 





Cerebral Acne 



by Gerald S. Rey 

If you wake up early 

and find me in a cloud, 

please don't be afraid 'cuz 

I'm free. 

This cloud Is just a symbol 

of the life that I must lead. 

A life where I can feel but Just can't see. 

I know just what this life can be. 

Yes I know that you love me 

and with me it's just the same 

but I can't stand a girl who has another name. 

You have those big brown eyes 

and faces on your knee 

but I know just what's Inside. 

Your life is just a fake 

and you tack reality. 

The last time you were happy you just cried. 

I know Just what this life can be. 

Yes I know that you love me 

and with me It's Just the same 

but I cant stand a girl who has another name. 



Dear Parents 

Thank you for bringing me into this miserable world. 
A world of filth, corruptness and evil. 
Also, thank you for bringing me into this beautiful world. 
A world with God's people, God's work and God's love. 

Time showed me the world, and you, parents. 
You were my constructor. 

You faUed, 

Yellow is black, blue, brown and green. 

Three plus four Is thirty-seven. 

I've grown. 

The world Is at my feet. 

Two can be beat. 

Shocked? 

How shallow you are. 
For you have succeeded. 
Not alone, no not at all. 
Only with my mind helping. 

Can't you see? 

Parents, you're not always right. 

Children sense your wrong. 

Peace comes with parting, 

Christ comes with his Impression, 

ONLY HE IS RIGHT. 

Bound away, 

Anonymous Is my name. 



Page 10 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



FRESH AIR 



Singer Songwriters 

In a previous article I discussed the musical movement which 
headed off the white musician's Interest In the blues, and this week 
I will cover a movement which occured simultaneous to the city 
blues revival, and is just as pertinent to the state of today's pop 
music. It was also occurlng during the big "folk music boom" 
of the early sixties. This was the singer- songwriter movement. 

Without a doubt the leading figure In this area Is Bob Dylan. 
I will not attempt to give any kind of biography or historical 
data, for that Is hard to distinguish between fact and legend, and 
it can be found practically anywhere. But I will mention that Dylan's 
success was the breakthrough for bringing a serious approach to 
pop music in terms of lyrical content. 

At this point I must pass Dylan by because Dylan Is just too much 
to handle In an article such as this one. 

The other important names In the movement are Phil Ochs, 
Tom Paxton, Patrick Sky, Brio Anderson and Richard Farina. The 
most important means for publication of these songivrlters has been 
Sing OutI magazine, and the two Broadside magazines (one publish- 
ed In Boston and the other in New York.) 

Phil Ochs Is most noted for his brash and straightforward 
politically oriented songs. (Love Me I'm a Liberal, I Alnt a 
Marchln* Anymore, and Draft-Dodger Rag, are a few.) He would 
probably rank high on an SDS list for their poet -laureate. 

Paxton, Sky and Anderson write topical songs, but are most 
adept at straight lyrical songs with a wider point of vlew{i.e. 
Paxton's Ramblln' Boy, Sky's Many a Mile, and Anderson's 
Come to My Bedside My Darling.) 

Farina was probably the most timely and most Important of all, 
though. He has two albums on Vanguard which he recorded with his 
wife Miml (who Is also Joan Baez* sister), and recently there was 
a re-Issue of some of his earlier work. He also wrote the txwk, 
BEEN DOWN SO LONG IT LOOKS UKE UP TO ME. Ironically, 
he died In a motorcycle accident which occured on his way to a 
party celebrating the publication of his book. 

But rather than go any further into these people. 111 go into the 
background to this movement. 

Writing topical songs has always been a major force in American 
Folk Music. Woody Guthrie, probably the most Important person In 
American Folk Music wrote scores of ballads about the Dust Bowl, 
the depression, and other things. 

A big occurance for topical songs In America was the things that 
went on during the labor union drive in the thirties. Joe Hill was the 
PhU Ochs of the IWW Onternatlonal Workers of the World). 

During the civil rights movement of the early sixties, a whole 
storehouse of songs were written from the storehouse of material 
afforded by a history of racism. This gave the songwriters good 
practice, and It brought songwrltlng to a level of popular acceptance, 
for the civil rights movement was at its peak when the folk music 
revival was at Its peak. 

So, today you can turn on your radio and listen to music and 
poetry combined In an art (not always can you hear this, but more 
so than you could five or six years ago.) And these are some of ttie 
people and things that brought It aiwut. 

Listen and Dig 
Bill Carl sen. 



Contest Of The Week 



In the llg^t of the response to last week's voluminous response to 
our earlier contest, the Fresh Air Contest Editor tias devised another 
ingenious contest that will warm the cockles on yer heart. The winner 
of this week's contest will receive one week of Immunity from the 
sullen presence of the Orln Wise of her choice. To enter the contest 
complete, more or less, the sentence, 'T did not enter the contest 
of 24 January 1969 because . . , ." Only the entrants of that week's 
contest are eligible to enter this week's contest. The winning answers 
and the correct response will be published soon. 

(Contest editor's note: If notwdy enters my contest, I will slash 
all the tires of all the cars In the Alpha-Beta parking lot. This Is a 
threat.) 

CO. Wise, Contest editor, Box 2585. Or 497-1168, 



HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 

Discount ^'^^ n-rH ^-. ff^reignCar 



To Students 



1738 MoorprkRd. 
4958471 



Theology Examined 

— Orln Wise 

A recent religious experience 
has Induced me to consider cer> 
tain theological matters, espe- 
cially the name of God. It has 
been suggested that God's last 
name was probably "Hallowed." 
This theory was complicated by 
the realization that this was more 
likely Ms first name, since one 
usually says, and scripture sup- 
ports, "Hallowed God." But be- 
cause, as the Bible tells us, God 
Is an Infinitely Wise and Simple 
Being, we reasoned He would 
never have confused His public 
by Being ambiguous. After also 
rejecting the theory that His last 
name is "d-mn*' as possibly 
blasphemous and therefore not 
Simple either, we Finally hit 
upon the real last Name. It Is 
"Nose." 

Much scholarship has gone Into 
this breakthrough. Mexican an- 
thropologists have Informed us 
that the ancient Greek word for 
God, Theos (Lat., Dues) had an 
equivalent In the New World Az- 
tecan civilization discovered by 
Cortez, God In Aztecan Is Teo, 
also a homonym for the Aztecan 
word meaning '*nose." 

Applying the same scholarly 
methodology In other foreign cI- 
vUIzatlons, our Fresh Air Afri- 
can correspondent, my mother, 
noted a distinctive tribe in which 
the members all have enormous 
noses. Upon belngasked who their 
God was, they replied, "God 
Nose." 

Apparently, their ultimate 



deity is a huge floating nose, 
drifting high up In the heavens. 
Thus their Chief Is the one with 
the largest nose, just as our Pope 
Is the one with the most robes 
and hats. They worship this un- 
usual deity in the primitive man- 
ner of burning palm leaves the 
first rainy Sunday In January, a 
truly barbaric practice. TTiIs 
dense smoke permeates the at- 
mosphere making the people feel 
that the spirit of their deity, 
called the Holy Nose, is every- 
where. 

Their Holy Communion Is even 
more exciting because Instead 
of pretending that bread Is God's 
body, they eat their wife's left 
leg, a morsel which they believe 
closer approximates the Body of 
their God. 

In any case, we now know God's 
last name. But the question re- 
mains: Where the h,., did Nose 
get the curious given name, 
"God"? — Perhaps It's a nick- 
name. 

Late One Night 

John Guth 

Late one night 
actually, last night 

I called the school on 

a matter In the national Interest 

actually, personal Importance 

At an extremely late hour 
actually, 10:07 in the p.m. 

And was told: 
I'm sorry but 
your call cannot be completed 

This is not a recording 



Rood Signs On Onr Merry-go-ronnd 



—John Guth 



A rare and beautiful thing hap- 
pened a week ago Tuesday. Or 
almost happened, at any rate. 

"Road Signs on a Merry»Go- 
Round," a CBS production, ac- 
companied Nelson Trout onto our 
campus. For most of those In at- 
tendance It was a neat little film, 
startllngly photographed, which 
one could easily place upon that 
shelf where most of our calls 
to noble thought AND actions 
repose quietly, gathering much 
dust. 

But somehow, I could not get 
this film out of my head. Not 
Just yet, anyhow. Bonhoeffer and 
Buber were alive through their 
words, you see, and the juxta- 
position of their thoughts and 
agonies with ours, and of their 
reality and dreams with ours, 
carried atx)ut it the unmistakable 
call to the action and Involvement 
our world demands. 

Even for myself, who am not 
thelstlc or atheistic, the film 



stands very nearly as an e^gw* 
sltlon of my personal philosophy/ 
life style.Only man's conscience, 
as he walks alone on an abundant 
earth and creates and compen- 
sates for natural lack with his 
scientific processes, will make 
this world livable for all, will 
reach Into the universe for him- 
self. Utopia? Perhaps, but I set- 
tle for nothing less. 

StUl. much of the elation I felt 
at the end of "Road Signs" was 
quickly dissipated by the dis- 
cussion group experience. Why 
should these Christians, to whom 
the film Is ideologically address- 
ed, be having so much troutile 
Identifying a theme, a meaning, 
a reason? How is that possible? 
Are we Uiat unfeeling? 

So "Road Signs" reaffirmed 
earlier thou^ts: that our prot)- 
lems are not exclusively In India 
and Peru, or Schenectady and 
Sacramento, but mainly on our 
own merry-go-round, in Thousand 
Oaks, California, 



I witness: The Student Senate 

Well. well. weU. Bob Dylan is 
Indeed right, "the times they are a- 
changing. " At the lasl Senate meet- 
log, that shriveled Limb of the Student 
Body grew some guts, put some meat 
on Its bleached bones, and doubled 
lis palm Into a fist. So that along 
with the usual boredom which charac- 
teriees the Senate meetings ol the 
past, a new element was to be seen. 
Senators actually got ")acked"aboul 
student Power! 

To give you an account of a few of 
the hlghll^ls: Willie Ware talked a- 
bout the paternalism ol the adminis- 
tration, various pieces of logtslatlon 
which have been or will be Imposed 
upon the students without their know- 
ledge or permission It was a 

great Impromptu speech which got a 
lot of heads in gear. 

Craig McNey pointed out that to 
get things doneonemlghttlndltadvan- 
tageous to "step outside of extstlog 
channels. " There was general con- 
demnation of the treatment which the 
student repreaenlatlvcs received from 
the Educational Policies Commlliee. 

What came out of the meeting as 
I understand it is this: 

1. ) As students, CLC la DUB ed- 
ucation. OUR four years. OUR two 
thousand dollars. Since it molds OUR 
lives, we feel we should have a voice 
in the making of policies. CLC is 
OUBS! 

2. ) To bring about needed change 
Uie students need POWER. 

3. ) The only reason for the alow 
rate of change at CLC Is that students 
are afraid to grasp and use the power 
which is rightfully theirs. 

4.) To overcome the fear and 
feelings of Impotency students need to 
make their power felt both within and 
outside of existing channels. 

These four points apply to dress 
standards, faculty committees, dorm 
hours, classroom and social facilities, 
class oRerings; In fact, they apply to 
every area o( life at CLC which con- 
cerns students. To bring about the 
changes we as a group demand, I per- 
sonally advocate using any device, short 
of rebellion or revolution, whiob will 
bring pressure to liear in support of our 
aims. 

So what do you think? Do you have 
anything to say? If so. why not be at ihe 
next Senate meeting. Monday night, 9:00 
in F-I. But whether or not you can come 
remember that we can do some^lng a - 
bout the pathetic condition of CLC, that 
It Is our education, and lastly that In the 
end. we're the ones who suffer If this 
place Isn't drastically changed sooni 

We have the responBlMllty. the pos- 
sibility, and the power. All wehaveto 
do Is use it. 

Ted Lars en 



RoniniereiB 
Praises Yovtii 

fii a recent press conference, 
Douglas J. Rommereim, noted 
humanitarian and personal hy- 
gienlst, offered his supreme 
satisfaction and pride In the 
youth as they appear (Parenthe- 
sis) today, adjacent to the T.V, 
column. "In as much," Rommer- 
eim said, "or rather as much." 
Not only that and he said "less 
I can't recall a time when or when 
not one of these has hurt me or 
any of my children Id jail and I 
don't know any why not." In a 
later, much more personal in- 
terview, he was once again 
revealed. And to my knowledge, 
he has not been heard of since. 
The editor wishes to add his con* 
dolences to those listed above;the 
(Continued on Page 9) 



Open Sunday 10- 3 



Parts 



t IXIiiaa *^ ■•■■IP- 

'IIIIIM *■>■•< ■■•kiiiliti 

k-ir .iiiiiiii iitii4ii>ai 

taaiiaif ibhhmh* 

lattiiiitiaiapBMiai 

«■■■■■< ■ maxiiii 

<laiii*iiBfSiii-i>< 



a tt<ak 
you cant 
•ffonf to 

miHl 



FRI. NITE SPECIAL IS SHRIMP AT A SPECIAL PRICE 

TOP SIRLCMN 
STEAK POCKET 

WITH POTATOES, ^ ppfcE'S 

ROLL & BUTTER ^**'^^ * 

CHrLDREN'8 PORTION HALF PRICK 

^^ STEAK HOUSES 



SPECIAL CHEF SALADS - MITEY FIKE COFFEE 
AND SPECIAL FAMILY NITE 



1259 Thousand Ooks Blvd. 



495-9084 



THE MOUNTCLIF lOHO 



Pin n 



Son Aatonlo 



Rivliitid 



The AmarloanLutheranChuroh 
la B strange aiid ponderous crea- 
ture. And It la alio a very par* 
doxloAl and unpredlotable beaat 
that, over concrete Issuea, on* 
finda eKtremely dlfftoult to un- 
deratand, I never "eally knew 
how strange, or ponderoua, or 
paradoKtrnt, or unpredlotable, or 
dlfftoult to understand, until last 
Thanksgiving when five other 
CLC studentaandmyselftraveled 
to San Antonio for the aimual 
TALC student oonferenoe. 

one might suggest several po. 
tentlally valid reasons for such a 
oonference, Inoludlngi a place 
v^ere students from various 
Lutheran campt can gather to 
share vlewpohite on relevant la- 
sues, develop concrete courses 
of action to solve social and 
political problems, and develop 
new directions far i;tud(?Mts and 
ohuroh, oommunlty and country. 

The only problem with all this 
la that so far none of It has 
WORKED. It Is certainly frus- 
trating to find that the very 
peroeptlve words and proposals 
^loh come out of these students' 
efforts are politely listened to 
In the high offices of American 
Lutheran Church echelons, and 
back at the home campus also, 
then Juat as politely dropped 
Into some musty monastic file 
labelled "TALC student confer* 
ence." 

While the students continue In 
this maaoohlsm of their efforts 
toward soolal awareness Is hard 
to ascertain. Last year, tor ex* 
ample, these same students de> 
oiarea a mnratortum on church 
building and expansion programs. 
It was Indeed adniltted by some 
of the high Christ-magnates of 
the ALC that the Idea was '^ov> 
el|" and deserving of discus- 
sion even, andeven more, thought 
provoking. But sorry, no deal, 
our constituency wouldn't appre- 
ciate it so very much, you see. 

Since the conference I have 
aeen two brand spanking new, 
ultra<madern, ultra*uprlght up- 
tight churches, and have talked 
to two more pastors wlthcongre> 
gatlons demanding new glorified 
erections of their faith, I have 
discovered a coey little gun club 
sponsored by the youth leader of 
a church In the valley. In shorti 



The A rt Of Cooking 

By Mother Guth 

(This occasional column la dedicated to those women at OLG 
who are In search of a qualified husband, and who do not know how 
to cook, t offer the following as representative of my own modest 
repertoire) this week*a lesson, pasta faauU, known by totataboata 
baaooO 

Pasta raaull 
1 lb. aalt pork 1 ba| extra larga oonoh macaroni 



Steadies 



9 Iba. white beana 
8-8 ham hocks 
wine vinegar 



fl OB* oana tomato paste 
aalt 



Let beans soak overnight until tender, aacordlni to directions, 
or pressure cook for 49 minutes. Dice salt pork and fry In skillet 
until all grease Is extracted, Heniovp solid pork from pan (when 
cooled this Is tasty apsttaer). Reduce heat, add tomato paste and t)lend 
with grease, stirring until you get a smooth pasta. 

Combine beans, pasta, and ham hocks In large pot and atmmer for 
en hour or two. Add water If necessary. 

When iieann are nearly ready, cook mnraront (lnrg« conch ihetla 
are REALLY the best). Tor Individual servings placn macaroni 
In soup bowl, ladle beans on top and sprinkle with vinegar to taste. 

Simple enough. But don't make things hard nn yourself. FtOAK 
those; crummy BBANSI (Llaten guya, 1 r^aUy (to npologlae for 
the last tinip, and next time 1 promise to soak 'em.) Mother, 



t have become discouraged, see* 
Ing tiow little weight Is carried 
by the unified voice of students 
from ALL of the ALC church 
colleges, 

But there must Iw a solu- 
tion, a "ray of hupe," an It 
were. This year we passed tine 
resolutions (If you discount the 
tendency toward overly lofty so- 
lutlons) on bleck power and white 
racism, selective conscientious 
objection, student representation 
at ALC Qohventlons, abolishing of 
capital punishment, attempts to 
solve certain problems of the 
migrant farm worker, and estnb> 
tlshment of Afro •American stud- 
ies programs on our campussai 
dt Is my personal opinion that 
both of the resolullons on stu^ 
dent power and metropolitan mis- 
alone are Ul-ooncelved, hastily 
thought out, Inoomplete In their 
approach, and extremely weak,) 

lo I have partially fulfilled my 
obligations as a representative 
to thia oonferenoe. What is going 
to become of these proposals? 
Some wUI Iw partially adopted 
through the natural educational 
trends existing already on our 
campuses. But most wUl not. 

U requires little Insight to see 

that the students themselves, and 

not the power structures, are 

lacking In the means to execute 




Sign up in the Placement Office to 
see us about career opportunities. 
Interviewing February 10 



PbcIIIc Telephone 

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 



any of their legislation. That 
wuld require orgoniaation and 
power. We have neither. And the 

Ereat dichotomy Is that, Judf^lng 
y the TALC student conference 
of 1008, we are still seeking 
this power from without, rather 
than from within our own ranks. 
As long as this Is our plight, 
we are no more than 103 clean- 
cut nomands, debating In the 
desert. 
Your delegate. iTohn A, Outh 



Our Town 



The men who live at Fresh Air 
experience our community at Its 
best. Above them Uvea a tittle 
old woman with a spyglass, whll- 
Ing away the hours by peering 
down through the front room 
window. Aoroaa the street, a 
gentile Church of Christ elder 
with an arsenal In his study, who 
knows that Qod la on America's 
side. Down the atreet. lenUemen 
who yell threats on their way to 
work. 

The Amerloan flag which used 
to fly over Fresh Air has been 
torn down aitd stolen twice, at- 
tempted once more. 

Yea, 'Hiousand Oaks at Ita 
finest. Our Town, 

Fresh Air 

New$ Note 

The Republican Platfbrm Com- 
mittee will meet In the Le Rontlp 
room on Uie heaohtrunt at B p,m. 
tbr cocktails to discuss poverty. 



It's that time of yeari Every- 
body ii engaged to be married to 
iomobody alae. All, that l8| ex- 
Qtpt mti And oandle pasaings 
are more popular than pinocle, 
oonaita. monopoly, spoons, or 
any of the games 1 love. A few 
minutes ago I found myself think- 
ing about that Utile band of pre- 
oious metal, passing alowly,evar 

ao alowly. from hand to trembling 
hand, aa It made Its way around 
the circle once, then twice. And 
there were other rings, Juat aa 
prectoua, olrcllng alowly In, then 
out, quickly, then slowly through 
my mind • ■ • , 

That year, seventh grade t be- 
lieve, when I was the "brain," 
you know, and the "muuth," too, 
it was skinny Theresa Morehead 
I "went" with. Redhatred. Tlie 
ring was hard guv all the way, 
on a fine mesh chain, 00 coita 
at the Bprouse-ReltR, and aho 
■ore It around her neck. Until 
•he moved to D,0.. . . 

t don't remember how old you 
are In the aUth grade, but that 
waa when I atole that tinny thing 
with the threeheartsfbr Jamelle, 
The middle heart was bigger, and 
ahe kept it when I moved to the 
desert. * . 

There are many other rings, 1 
gueaa every year there waa at 
leaat one* At leaat. t!;ven In kin- 
dergarten when Stella and me 
wanted to get married. She waa 
an older woman, and knew more, 
and we went to church alone 
one day. It was shiny, that ring, 
more shiny than any since. But 
my mom aald no, and we moved 
to Loa Angelas, anyway , ■ . 

I had only raised three yeare 
of hell when I flushed my 
mother*! wedding rlnga down the 
toilet. But I didn't mean to. And 
beaidee, it was okay. The guy 
came and pumped the oesa pool 
and got them back. 



And onoe Mary took my ring, 
the one wltli lettera and numbare 
on it, But now It aita, compart- 
mentollaed, relegated to Ita 

proper place in my Jewelry box. 

It'a all past, gone. And t am 
too young fur nostalgia, t gueia. 
(Qoliaen, when I gave you thai 
bubblebath my Qrandma liked. 
how oome Pam said you thought 
I thought you needed a bath . . ) 



TIME 



FatAi 

Time la a weird thing. It wan- 
ders around In many different 
dlsguiieii 
$ Intereat 
tallay marka on the prison 

wall 
Blues wishing it didn't 

happen 
Qooaeplmplea hoping it wilt. 

Outsldai 

Time la a mean devil. He 
hovera overhead and teasaa 
everyone waiting for the end of 
the beginning or yesterday. He 
makes people act strange. Play 
oheia, monopoly, guitars, drink 

Sn, feel hungry, while they wait 
r him to descend and make to- 
morrow, 

Inaldei 
Time is an angel. He gives 

Seople ideal dreams, communal 
loughla, real actions. People 
atand on today and be tomorrow, 

Yeaterdoy * 

Ploturea of agOi 
Tomorrow — 

Fingers reaohlngt not touch- 
ing- 
Today — 

Yeaterdoyandtomorrow 

Yeaterday'a games turning real. 
Yesterday's ohlld turning man. 



M: Films Here 

SUNDAY BVENING FEBRUARY 2 7 1 30 p.m. QYM 





PWW 

(iENEMTtON 
lEWELEHS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Cryatel • China 



CemotoglNtii 

Walchmnkeri 

Hllverimllhi 

«ldelphl 

797 Tfuumnd Oah Bhti 
Phonti 8-am 

OHAHQI ACCOUNTI INVITtO 




MONIKA 

INGMAR BERGMAN'S MOST EROTIC FILM 

MONIKA wai unforlunnlely exploited ai a lex film In fli original releiie, 
iinti unly retenily snlnpcl stoUirp (H llie mnMerplecp It l-i, A RfNuilly eitpert. 
entcH n\r\ iinri a ynung boy e»t:fl|ip (mm Mip illy to ipend an Idyllic jummer. 
They live and love )nyouily until nhe llndi heriefi pr«gn«nl, bored ind 
flftflkl nf a mundane eHhtenre. Unlike Hefgman'* later flhm, MONIKA'i 
austere slmpllrlly and fitm dlreclnoM produce a nnlurallsllt: documenlary 
of ienMiallly, .,,(,p ^^^„ anuiimi tilm al i/i(» AfoM omiml at Climnu." 

IIAN-LUC nODAND 

fpiflt'iiifi') Afoii fiiitifit Snu»l iymboi" 

PMM COWIF. INOMAR RfilQMAN 

THI LOVIRI itit 

Dtrfeltd by Louh ,Wa//c; b»nt on a navfl hy Damtntqut ytvanl Dtann Wilh 
hannt \tortnu, Alain Cuny, Sptcial Auwtl al fentcf film Ftuival. Fttnch didog 
ufiA EnnUth tubtiUt, 

Something of a aexual revolution appeari to be golnfl on 
In the cinema, and Malle mev w-li be one of Us prophwin 



ae^|ffl«n't Muit Ifot/r tWm:' 
riiM oUANiriit 

90 mln. 



Page 12 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Kingsmen Improve Record 

by Frank Nausin 

It was a long time coming but the Kingsmen have finally won 
three games. With the winning of three games the Kingsmen are 
assured of not having as dismal a record as was seen last year. 
But even more encouraging is the type of ball the Kingsmen have 



FOR SALE"- 



GOPHER WOOD 



/m 



Vo 



^^^ 



^/;) 



been playing as of late, the team 
Is bediming to jell and this could 
spell bad omens for opponents In 
coming games. 

On Monday night the Kings, 
men met a hustling Westmont 
team, at Westmont. The Kings- 
men had spilt In their two pre* 
vlous encounters with Westmont 
and were looking for another 
win here. They were to be denied 
however, by the Westmont team. 
Westmont came out of the locker 
room, like a Vietnam Monsoon, 
and at the half led by a score 
of 45 to 31, having an even 
larger lead of 18 pts. But the 
Kingsmen went to work In the 
second half and cut the lead to 
two pts. with about 2 minutes 
left in the game. But It was 
here that the Kingsmen fell apart 
and fell back to a 6 pt. deficit 
and lost by the count of 73 to 
67. As Coach Campbell said, 
"They seem to fall apart at the 
wrong time." But Coach Camp* 
bell was impressed by the play 
of Knave guards brought up to 
twister the Varsity forces, they 
being, Ralph Lucas, and Steve 
Jasper. The leading scorers for 
the Kingsmen In this ball game 
were Mike Maylleld with 14 pts., 
Clem 12 pts., 'Benson 11 pts. 
and Tim Iverson U pts. 

On Thursday the Kingsmen re- 
turneu home to meet the Ante, 
lopes from Grand Canyon College 
of Arizona. Grand Canyon, who 
had upset U.C. Riverside, and 
Pasadena College on their trlpto 
California, ran Into an aroused 
C.L.C. team. 



The Kingsmen, hungry for a 
half, Tim Iverson went to work, 
and began hitting 20 ft. jump 



Date of Evaluation_j_ 



victory, came out playing the best 
defense of the year forged an 
early lead and held on through- 
out the first half and led at half 
time 32 to 30. The Kingsmen 
were sparked by Bruce Benson in 
the first half. Bruce pouredhome 
17 first half pts. In the second 
shots as the Kingsmen built up 
a 20 pt. lead. Benson and Iver- 
son seem to be the spark the 
Kingsmen needed, since their 
Infusion Into the starting line- 
up they have picked up much 
of the scoring slack and have 
played good defense. The Scor. 
ers: Iverson 22 pts., Benson 
20 pts., Mayfield 14 pts., Clem 
14 pts., and Peoples 7 pts., final 
score 85 to 74. 



Due to recent inclement weather, we are offering 
(at a tremendous rate) a good supply of gopher 
wood. This one-time offer comes with a copy 
of easy-to-follow do-it-yourself instructions. 



%. 



4 



DATE 



CALENDAR 
EVENT 



PLACE TIME 



Feb. 1 Basketball-Cal Western 



Feb . 4 Basketball-Biola 



Feb. 7 Wrestling-Azusa Pacific 



Feb. 8 Basketball-Claremont-Mudd 



Feb. 11 Wrestling-Whittier 



Gym 



Gym 

Gym 



Gym 



6&8pm 



8 : 00pm 
7:30pm 



8:00pm 



Feb 14 BasketJDall-UC at Riverside 



Saturday night the Kingsmen 
played Fresno Pacific, but due 
to the early deadline for this 
article the write-up will appear 
next week. Also next week the 
Kingsmen meet Riverside on 

Tuesday at home, Pasadena on Cmirfttf^ Fvflliifltinn 
Friday at home, and Cal West. ^""^SC CiVaiUaKlUn 

ern on Saturday night, also at 
home. 



The team seems to be playing 
good ball and on any given night 
are capable of giving the best 
teams of our size a real battle. 
The return of last years leading 
scorer, Tim Iverson has given 
the needed scoring punch which 
was lacking at the guard spot In 
the past. Benson's driving layups 
and Mayflelds rebounding and all 
around play have also lieen pluses 
for the team. The Kingsmen look 
to win a few more ball games W 
they can keep the level of play 
they have shown thus far. 



In order to determine whether 
or not there is student Interest 
In Instituting some klndof Course 
Evaluation Program here at CLC, 
this course evaluation form is 
being published to allow students 
to evaluate at least one of their 
courses. Students can Indicate 
an interest In this type of pro- 
gram by filling out a form and 
returning it to Scott Gordon at 
P.O. Box 2410. If a large enough 
Interest Is shown, a full-scale 
course evaluation program will 
be undertaken. 

Scott R. Gordon 



Course No. § Title: 




HEATRE 

MOORP'ARK «. JANS5 RD 



OPEN DAILTf 6:45 

JIM BROWN 
GENE HACKMAN 

moT 



— ALSO — 




There 7:30pm 
There 5&8pm 

riUA FOX WEST COUr THUTRE A 



FOX CONEJO 



VTHOOSAWD QAK5 - 495 700i7 
OPEN 6:45 

TREVOR HOWARD . 
VANESSA REDGRAVE 

"CHARGE OF 
THE LIGHT 
BRIGADE" 

PANIVISION & COLOR 
8:50 P.M. 



.PLUS. 



CLINT WALKER 

"MORE DEAD 
THAN ALIVE" 

COLOR 
7:00 P.M. & 11:20 P.M. 



Weakest points 



Name of instructor: 



Year § Quarter enrolled in course 



Number of students enrolled in course 



Strongest points: 



Average number of hours spent 

for each class preparation: 



Mark the appropriate spot on the scales below-- (circle) 

High Low 

I. Preparation 1 



II. Knowledge 



2 
2 



3 
3 



4 
4 



5 
5 



Textbook g readings: 



III, Conduct 



IV. Presentation 1 



2 2 2 2 



V, Stimulation 12 3 4 5 



VI. Tolerance 12 3 4 5 

VII. Attitude 12 3 4 5 

VIII. Mannerisms 12 3 4 5 

IX. Tests 12 3 4 5 

X. Assignments 12 3 4 5 

XI. Grading 12 3 4 5 



Needed improvements: 



Size of class: 



Do you like this type of course evaluation? 



General Rating 



MORT SAHL DUE 



FEB 




?S2S2S2525ZS2SfflH5ESHS2SJS2S25ZS2SZSHSZSZ52SH2SHSHS2SES2S2nSZS2S2S2SZSZS252S2S2S2S2S2S^ 





"(!SZSES2S2S2SeSES2S2S2SHSZ52i 



Int'l B-Ball Game 

On Campus 

by Frank Nausin 

Big time basketball has finally made it to CLC. Next Monday night 
in the CLC gym, at 7:30 p.m., a star studded cast of players will do 
battle in an effort to raise funds for the International Organizations 
class trip to the United Nations in New York. 

Just who is this star studded 



cast you say? Well, it is none 
other than the migh^, the mus- 
cular, and after the game, sore 
faculty. Against this awesome 
opponent the students will pit 
the scoring genius of the In- 
tramural all-stars. Quite a game 
you say? Well listen to this: 
for the faculty we have Dr. Kal» 
las, Mr, Barnes, Mr, Caldwell, 
Mr. Creason, Dr. Glmnestad, 
Mr. Hunt, Dr. Maxwell, Mr. Mur- 
ley, Coaches Nelson and Shoup, 
Dr. Saez, Mr. Sladek, Mr. Stan- 
ford, Dr. Swenson, Mr, Taggert, 
Mr, Wiley. Mr. Wolf. Coach ETng. 
dahl and to add a feminine touch 
to tJie game. Miss Atnundson 
linii MiiiMw VnHiriin, and there 
may be more to add. Dr. Tseng, 
our able coordinator tells me 
the reason for such a large con. 
tingent is that he does not feel 
that the faculty players will last 
more than a minute and a half 
at any one time. 

Facing the faculty Is the In« 
tramural all-stars, which have 
not heen officially picked as of 
yet, but win be a formidable 
opponent. An Interesting note 
here Is that the CLC student 
lx)dy win be lead in their cheers 
by the CLC cheerleaders, but 
the faculty will also have cheer* 
leaders, one of them being Dr. 
Cooper. Also, a new twist will 
be added when Dean Hall takes 
the floor, whistle In hand to call 
fouls against the unsuspecting 
stars. One can only hope she Is 
better than the referees in last 
Friday's game. 

Now that you are all excited 
about this once in a life time 
opportunity, you want to know 
where to get tickets. Tickets 
may be purchased in the Book 
Store, or from any member of 
the International Organizations 
class. The price is only 50 cents 
for an evening of basketball ex- 
cellence and excitement or come 
see your favorite faculty mem- 
ber In action, but what ever you 
do come. Get your tickets as soon 
as possible before they sell out, 
because pre-game attendance fig- 
ures predict a sellout overflow 
crowd. Incidentally, you might 
wonder at this point Just why 
It Is called an International Bas- 
ketball game. Well many of the 
faculty members are going to 
represent the respective coun- 
tries thus giving the game an 
International flavor. What more 
could you ask for, for Just 50 
cents. 



Dr. Leake y 

No Monkey Business 

by Ann Meierdierks 
"If I choose to believe in evo- 
lution instead (of God) and find too 
late, I'm wrong — ILOSE EVERY 
THING!" This is the summation 
of the pamphlet handed out at the 
door to those attending the lee 
ture by Dr. L.S.B. Leakey at 
Moorpark College last Saturday. 
Dr. Leakey, an archaeologist and 
anthropologist who spent forty 
years In Tanzania searching for 
evidence for the origin of maji, 
responded that such "misinform- 
ed, unknowledgeable" people are 
those who create the misery of 
today by causing people to "leave 
God and faith" as there Is no 
"conflict" between evolution and 
the Bible, if it Is read properly. 

Through a series of slides and 
comments about them Dr, Leakey 
proceeded to trace the evolution 
of man. His theory of man's evo- 
lution over twenty million years 
was based upon the observations 
made of fossils of teeth, jaw- 
bones, skull shapes, and the dat- 
ing procedure Involved, Accord- 
ing to Dr, Leakey, psycho-soclal 
man developed twenty-five to fifty 
thousand years ago with the dis- 
covery of fire which allowed him 
to have leisure time to develop 
art. As a result of his findings, 
a new definition of 'man' has been 
presented and for many an eager- 
ness tor more on Uils topic. 

To learn more of the great Dr, 
Leakey and your ancestors look 
for his forthcoming book, **Un- 
velHng Man's Origin," 



Student 

Airfores 

Debated 

Dear Sir: 

1 am a Junior at the Univer- 
sity of Houston and also one of 
several hundred thousand college 
students who hold an Airline 
Youth Fare Card. 

I am writing you and many oth- 
er college newspaper editors In 
the hope that fellow students may 
be alerted throu^ the editorial 
column of their newspaper about 
the recent happenings concerning 
youth Cares, Several days ago a 
Civil Aeronautics Board exam- 
iner ruled that "youth fares 
should be dropped." 

UNLESS THE BOARD DECIDES 
TO REVIEW THE DECISION, IT 
WILL AUTOMATICALLY BE- 
COME EFFECTIVE IN 30 DAYS. 

I don't think that many students 
know of this and I urge them to 
rise to protect their youth fares. 
Most of us have limited budgets 
and receive our spending money 
from part-time Jobs. I URGE 
EVERY STUDENT TO CONTACT 
THE CIVIL AERONAUTICS 
BOARD, 1825 Connecticut Avenue 
N.W., Washington, D.C., 20009 
and voice their protest against 
this unfair decision against youth 
fares. It is important that this 
be done within the next 30 days 
so that a new hearing will be 
set, otherwise the ruling will 
automatically become law, 

I am told that Western Union 
has a new opinion telegram and 
for 90 cents, which can be charged 
to a student's telephone, a 15 
word telegram could be sent 
from anywhere In the U.S. to 
your own congressman, the Pres- 
ident and Vice-President, If a 
student doesn't havetlmetowrlte 
his opinion, I recommend that he 
call his nearest Western Union 
office and send the wire. 

Sincerely yours, 
Stephanie Southgate 
Houston, Texas 
January 25, 1969 



Noted Writer, Comedian 
Slated For Eve Here 

by Barbara Fodor 

Mort Sahl, noted writer and comedian, comes to CLC Wednes- 
day, February 12th at 8:15 p.m. Calling him "The Best of the New 
Comedians" In a cover story, Time Magazine described Mort Sahl 
as "the most notable American political satlrest since Will Rogers." 

Sahl Is a favorite among col- 

Stook: 

Informotive, 

Humorous 

by Gerald Rea 



Jim Bolden To Appear 



lege students and high school 
drop^)uts, professors and politi- 
cians, yet he scorns each group. 
He confesses that by nature he 
Is an outsider and adds that It's 
the only way he can function. 
Mort's phenomenal rise to 
Came and fortune began as a $75 
a week comedian at the Hungry 1 
In San Francisco. In the early 
sixties Sahl's satiric jabs at 
Dee and Nixon and the Republi- 
can establishment won him a 
bright lig^t In the circle of Dem- 
ocrats hoping to take over the 
government. 

His profitable hostilities to- 
ward practically everything and 
everybody reach the nation's top 
night clubs. In Westwood near 
the UCLA campus Mort Sahl uses 
his own club, "Mort Sahl's Up- 
rising" as his home base. 

He became the first comedian 
to make a comedy albut a sue- 
cess, and the only non-musuclan 
to win the Metronome magazine 
award three years In a row, 
In a category created for him 
as "Entertainer of the Year." 
In the 1959 Academy Awards 
Mort Sahl emceed with Bob 
Hope, Tony Randall, Jerry Lew- 
Is, and Laurence Olivier, Sahl 
wrote speeches for John F. Ken- 
nedy and became the first en- 
tertainer to address the Nation- 
al Press Club In Washington. 
He has done specials for NBC, 
and for the BBC In London. 



J- 



After performing In over 1200 
concerts In high schools and col- 
leges across the United States, 
Jim Bolden is beingacclalmedas 
one of the rising young stars on 
the concert circuit. Attesting to 
his popularity Is the fact hat he 
is an honorary member of more 
student bodies than we can keep 
track of. 

Teamed with the Continental 
Soul, a group of fine, young musi- 
clans, Jim presents a kaleido- 
scopic program of music ranging 
from soul through rock and blues 
to folk and show tunes. 

Jim has performed on fourcon- 
tlnents, giving command per- 
fdrmances before Emperor Halle 
SalasEle .;f Ethiopia wA Tres!- 
dent William Tubman of Liberia. 
He was the featured soloist for 
three seasons with Chrysler Cor- 



poration's Music for Modem 
Americans show. In 1968, he tour- 
ed the Orient with The Continen- 
tal Singers, giving concerts at 
the world's largest university In 
Manila, the National Stadium In 
Singapore as well as to United 
States Servicemen in hospitals 
and on bases. He will begin the 
1969 American tour at the conclu- 
sion of a concert tour of Indone- 
sia with The New Hope Singers. 
Tall and impressive at 6'4" and 
230 lbs. and still In his early 

twenties. Jim Bolden has an 
equally impressive personality 
and voice to present any audience 
with an often swinging and hilar, 
lous, always entertaining but 
above all, a warm and Inspiring 
perfcrrr.ance. 

Appearing at C.L.C. February 
loth, 19G9, 9:40 during the regu- 
lar chapel time. 



few of 



the 



These are only a 
highlights in Mort Sahl's ca. 
reer. His memorable talents con- 
tinue to stimulate audiences ev- 
erywhere. Mort Sahl keeps 
swinging. 

Pinkney Elected 
New ASB Veep 

In a record vote the students 
of California Lutheran College 
elected Tim Pinkney to fill the 
vacancy left by retiring Vice 
President Ralph Soderberg. As 
Vice President Tim will serve 
as President of the ASB Senate 
and member to College Council 
which is an advisory committee 
to the President of the College. 
He will also be Involved quite 
closely in the new surge for stu- 
dent power which is being pro- 
moted by student government. 

"Tim has brought an excite- 
ment to the office which was 
not there before," says ASB 
President Willie Ware. "If he 
maintains his enthusiasm, he 
could transform the Senate from 
a group of students bogged down 
with codes and procedures to a 
powerful voice speaking out on 
such Issues as: Student represen- 
tatlon on Faculty Committees 
with full voice and vote; The tle- 
ing up of funds needed to im- 
prove this campus lor future 
development on the North Cam- 
pus." 

After graduation from South 
High School, Torrence, Califor- 
nia, Tim came to CLC to begin 
his dual majors of Speech and 
Sociology. He participates in 
wrestling and track. He has made 
the Dean's List lor the last two 
quarters and has an overall GPA 
of 3.0. He has held the offices of 
So'?^omo^o Clas?- Vice Prssl'iTit 
and Junior Class President and 
Senator before being elected to 
the ASB Vice Presidency, 



Dr, Hagen A.K. Staak gave an 
Interesting, Informative, and 
often humorous series of three 
lectures at California Lutheran 
College January 30-31. Thursday 
night he spoke in the Little Thea- 
tre about the Dead Sea Scrolls 
and other original Hebrew li- 
terature and their application to 
modern Christianity. Friday 
morning Dr. Staak related his 
experiences as an official Pro- 
testant observer at the Vatican 
n Ecumenical Council to a rather 
large crowd at the Presidents 
Convocation, 

In his Thursday night address, 
Staak, who has a list of creden- 
tials and accomplishments a mile 
long, stated that in his opinion the 
Dead Sea Scrolls themselves gave 
little important information. He 
went on to say that the best source 
of realistic historical Biblical 
Information Is In the original 
Hebrew sources such as the Tal- 
mud. In suggesting that the Old 
Testament contains quite a blTof 
unjustified hero-worship. Dr. 
Staak added that "basic Christian 
statements must be rooted In the 
Judaic Talmud tradition or they 
become false." 

Staak placed emphasis on his 
point that In order to success- 
fully communicate the history of 
Christianity to the world wemust 
use the modern media of televi- 
sion and film to extrapolate on 
the data of modern Hebrew arch- 
eology. He then added that In the 
last thirty years Archeology has 
done more to illuminate the Bible 
than in the entire history before 
that time. 

Friday morning at the Presi- 
dent's Convocation Staak gave 
some interesting anecdotes gain- 
ed from his visit to the Vatican 
II, Although he called the theo- 
logy of the late Pope John xxm 
a *'hodge-podge," he went on to 
reveal many Inside stories about 
the late Pope — stories demon- 
strating that the Pope was in- 
deed a great, humble, andhumor- 
ous man who was very concerned 
about the growing lack of com- 
munication between the catholic 
and non-catholic worlds. Appar- 
ently someofthe decisions reach- 
ed by the Vatican II were actually 
suggested by the non-catholic ob- 
servers, who were asked to ex- 
press themselves by the Pope, 

In closing Dr. Staak statedthat 
the real modern Reformation is 
In the Roman Catholic Church, 
and that modern Protestant theo- 
logy tends to be a little stag- 
nant, 

A very Interesting series of 
lectures Indeed. 



Correction 



It should be noted that the artl. 
cle on upcoming Afro-American 
Courses, (ECHO, Jan. 31) was 
written by and should be credited 
to Dr, John Cooper, Dean of 
California Lutheran College. 

Also, in last week's ECHO, 
the irtlcle er.tUl^J *'VtAzt. Book* 
store — The Beat Goes On" 
was written by Ron Conner and 
appears again this week. 



c" rt»*^ 



Page 2 



I |.| 14 I I I > < 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



*w 



General 
Comments 



by Rob Anderson 

Why are Senators reslfenlngand 
students becoming more discon- 
tent with student government? 
This Is a question that Is too 
large tor me to fully answer in 
this article but It Is a reality 
that must soon be dealt with on 
this campus. 

Is Senate supposed to be a 
philosophical debating society? 
Currently that seems to be the 
road that it Is taking. By accident 
I received a copy of the Senate 
agenda with "discussion of Gun 
control,** listed on it. I ds later 
Informed that this was not the 
first time this subject had ap- 
peared there, as well as such 
issues as the Vietnam war, I am 
sure that you will agree that 
these are most pertinent discus- 
slons but I believe that there 
are far more Important issues to 
be considered by the Senate of 
C.L.C, than these. Our student 
body is groping for Its Identity 
and It seems to me that It should 
be Senate*s responsibility to be 
defining It. Senate needs to say 
if we: need a full-time CUB 
director; Should make Improve- 
ments on this campus or head 
full steam to the North Campus; 
should junk the idea of a Coffee 
House on campus because we have 
run Into some unseen difficulties. 
TTiere are many other Issues 
where they should take a stand, 

I have prided myself on being 
a student who tried to keep up 
with what was happening or going 
to happen on this campus. Today 
I was talking to one of the Sena- 
tors and out of curiosity I began 
to ask htm about some of the 
stories that I had heard. Well, 
It turned out that I was filling 
blm in on the latest happenings. 
No wonder he was dissatisfied 
with Senate. 

I have heard the statement 
that Senate Is a dead body. I 
think It Is. It does produce reams 
of mimeographed words, In Its 
notes, bills, and resolutions, but 
they are words that aren't back- 
ed up with actions. Senate thinks 
that after It has passed a piece 
of legislation Its Job is done 
and leaves it up to some other 
"power" to carry out Its wishes, 
I maintain that this Is the atti- 
tude that killed Senate. I be- 
lieve that Senate must be a place 
where action must take place. 
Shouldn't Senate be the place, 
as our representative legisla- 
ture, where decisions would be 
made such as: should the "cof- 
fee house" Idea be Junked or 
carried through; should the stu- 
dents have a veto over who our 
next CUB director Is; or should 
this publlcatlon*s name be chang- 
ed. Let me caution here that if 
Senate should decide on any of 
these issues It must take the 
responsibility of carrying it 
through to completion, Willie 
Ware, A.S.B. president, cannot 
do everything himself. Senate 
acting body. It will then come 
losophical body to a doing or 
actlnb body. It will then come 
alive, and Senators won't resign 
and the general discontent with 
Senate, of Senators as well as 
everyone else, will subside, 
Rob Anderson. 



Got It Superbod 



All the years cry wrongly 

All tears fall strongly 

It takes nothing 

really, 

one aimless finger: 

two blinded eyes: 

a certain passlon;to 

type the meaning of all 

my life. 

mloomy 

1 ain't got a chance 

- • - ■ ■ JohnGuth . 



VOLITION 

byKwapinski 

The Gospel According To St. Guth 

When John Guth first hit Broadway with his "Sedition" column 
(most of which has been dedicated to defending Guthian ortliodoxies 
against the onslaught of Kwaplnsklan heresies) he stated, amongst 
other things, that ho enjoyed reading my writing. (1 was somewhat 
surprised that he managed to fit that In, between all the other things 
that he stated.) 

I didn't quite know how to react to having John Guth (THE John 
Guth) as such a dedicated reader. As Al Capp would say, It*s about 
like waking up one morning and finding out that Adolf Elchman was 
your uncle. 

In any case, I usually don*t pay a heck of a lot of attention to 
what John Guth says — because, to be perfectly honest, I don*t 
care two hoots In Hades about It, o""- way or the other. And that, 
my friend. Is the Guth, the whole ^uth, and nothing but the Guth, 
pure and simple. 



Just Another 



Ode To Freedom 



The worthless fate of man 
Is trying to live with men 
who live with fear yet spite, 
possess and show their might 

To claim they have "freedom In life." 



lliis man awakens to the day 

and steps out In hope, vitality, but dismay; 

he speaks out as to say 

"Respect my qualities — you ass" 
While he cuts me down with his ax. 



And then this man asks of me 

Why can't you respect my quest 
In freedom with a society of rtien; 
And so I say to him at best, 

"Look UP and SEE my friend" 
That freedom Is not respect 
When maintained by: Destruction, 

Seduction, 
And My Neck. 

— John Roseth 



aSTSg>-^ = ^»-^^-*-*-*-TlTlT:^S^ lT i»XyZTlTlTgTgtgt 



r.nofi 'til Feb. 2n 

I// A/ SALZBR'l 




MUSIC 






D(H\> FHOM riU MM.I 



THIS COUPON ENTITLES BEARER TO 
$1 OFF ANY ALBUM OF HIS CHOICE 



2. ;« GONZALES 
OXNAflD 



OFFER VOID ON ALBUM SPECIALS 
OFFER GOOD TO STORE ONLY 

VENJURA COUNTY'S 
LARGEST INDEPENDENT BECOflD & STEREO CENTER 



3S' * MOORPARK 

THOUSAND OAKS 

1<) 5-3100 



«»iiin;it*n;i;inf*nt*jt*jt«jaaat^^ 




.Q% THE 



«, 



Niffht- 
lime 

Sounds 



of 



Mon-Fri 
Sun 



8pm- 12m 
9pm -12m 



Willie Ware 



SEDITION 



Humanism, Individualism 



Mr, Kwapinski writes an Interesting column; I refer specifically 
to "Liberal Facism/' His comments appear plausible until one 
realizes that he Is speaking from an Intellectual and historical 
vacuum, Kwapinskl's article rests on the mistaken notion of the 
nature of the modern United States government. I, too, have a marked 
distrust of our government, but for drastically different reasons. 

The system under which this country operates Is overwhelmingly 
capitalistic. G. William Domhoff, in Who Rules America, presents 
sufficient evidence to convince even the most skeptical reader 
that a few families of tremendous wealth control both the govern- 
ment and economy of the U.S. These people are by no means 
"liberals," whatever a liberal Is, but are Just such people as Kwa- 
pinski admires and attempts to emulate in his columns. Every 
move they make is based on greed, i.e., all is calculated to pro- 
duce more money, and consequently more power, 

TTie current movement to give government more and more power 
is a mistaken one, because under our system, power Is thus taken 
away from the people. The motivation behind the liberal philosophy 
Is, however,asoundone: left to themselves, a few people will tyranize 
the majority. An examination of history will clearly show the re- 
sults of unrestrained hidlvidualism; ask the Black man, any Black 
man. 

Or ask the white middle class American, who is so completely 
controlled by the Interests of the business community that he can't 
free himself from the never ending pursuit of material goods. It 
Is no accident that our society has degenerated to worship of ob. 
jects; the great object makers wished it so and made it happen. Few 
people will oppose this condition, because the thought oi losing their 
hard earned objects is too painful to consider. We allow ourselves 
to be perverted because we have been so totally dehumanized things 
are now more important than people. 

I will grant the premise that man does exist only for others, 
but Individualism means nothing If all other individuals are not 
loved and respected. Mr, Kwaplnski's grossly egoistic creed bene- 
fits no one but those with wealth and power; as long as people 
continue In their self-absorptlon, there is no danger that we will 
look around and die of shame. The problem before us is as old as 
our constitution: what Is primary, property rights or human rights. 
If you deny another's humanity, you leave yourself open for re. 
clprocal treatment — a thought no true Individualist could endure. 
The only hope In a dehumanlzhig social and economic system is to 
aid and encourage all who will assert their humanity, because 
one man alone Is easy prey to the thorough system of control and 
persuasion existent at present. 

The white community too easUy feels relief when they compare 
their fate to that of the black Americans; I feel envy. The oppres- 
slon In the ghetto Is different from that in suburbia only in degree, 
not In kind. The increased effort to keep Black people down forces 
a more ready appraisal of our system and Its effects on men. One 
person drives a Ford, and another a Plymouth — you don't really 
believe they have expressed their distinctness as individuals? 

We have sold our Individuality, our humanity, for an arsenal 
of damn gadgets. For comfort and security we have denied our 
freedom. We must begin to see ourselves In the Black community. 
A Black man demands freedom, someone offers him a house; it's 
obscene. 

Curtis J, Smith 




CHELSEA S3O0 ALSO FROM aoO 

WEDDING RING 7S 

MAN S RINC 100 

£/ 

Make Valentine's 
Day special; 
Buy your 

Sweetheart 
a ring 




A diamond ring 
to treasure forever 

Each Keepsake engagement ring is a master- 
piece of styling and design, rellectmg (he lull 
brilliance and beauty ol ihe perlect cenlet 
diamond 




._^ RCSI9TEREO 

DIAMOND RINGS 

An CLC students (with ASB card) 
receive 10% discount on all merchandise 
and repairs--. 

Cone Jo Village Shopping Center 
495-5519 



Kinc .<il,,r,ir.1 ii, .ks- iltliil TrBb-.M4it 11>< 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



lEHtErtaiamflltl 




Leave It 
To Beasley 



by Bill Bowers 



Beasley Trueheart, boy reviewer, claims he hasn't been called 
Into the draft yet because of a heart murmur. It keeps murmuring, 
"don't go, don't eg." 

Living Legend 

In a business that moves as quickly as the record industry 
there are very few phenomenons that last long enough to Ik called 
legend. 

One of the exceptions to this Is the Oldies But Goodies series, 
produced by an enterprising Los Angeles DJ named Art Laboe. 

Laboe was starring In a rock-n-roll radio show that emanated 
from a Hollywood teenage hangout In the early days of rock 
music. At that time the new Big Beat was revolutionary enough, 
but the thought of doing a live show and actually Interviewing the 
kids on the air was unheard of. (This was In the days before five- 
second delay tape, which led to some very colorful moments) 
Mr. Laboe made the show possible by building a radio transmitter 
into the trunk of his car and stringing miles of wire around the 
restaurant. 

One of the most popular features of the show was the special 
request spot, and Laboe noticed that the most popular records were 
those songs that had been popular, but were no longer played on 
ordinary radio shows. 

A light flashed In the back of Art's mind, and Oldies But Goodies 
were born. 

The release of the Oldie albums have become an annual event. 
This year the ninth volume has been released. (OSR 8859) 
_ It features sqch numer one hits as •'Runaway" by Del Shannon, 
^■Llar, Liar" by the Castaways, "Turn on Your Lovellghf'by 
Bobby Bland. 

Oldies But Goodies have become a memorial to the art of mer- 
chandlsing memories. 

Fish Tole 

Once upon a time not long ago, a nunch of musicians in Los 
Angeles decided that their sounds went together so swimmingly 
that they would pool their resources into a new group. 

*Sut what will we call It?" 

The group waited with baited breath. 

"Holy Mackeral," muttered Paul Williams their leader. 

"Not bad!" 

"Reel good, In fact," said Mike Cannon, bassist, 

*1 think It's klnda catchy," returned Jeremiah Scheff, the 
drummer. 

"Di fact, I'm hooked on It," said George Hiller, guitarist. 

And so the Holy Mackerel ^vas spawned. 

The Holy Mackerel, featuring songs by Paul Williams, who 
started out writing songs for Tiny Tim, Is not half bad as groups 
go. In &ct you might say it rates pretty high up the musical scales 
(yuk, yuk) 

An-y-way 

You can probably land a copy at your local dealer's If you're so 
Inclined. Won't cost more than a fin. If you get the drift. 

Remember 

This is National Synthetic Week. Take a phony to lunch. 

You can't go wrong with the Oldies But Goodies. The albums 
never get out of date because they are composed entirely of con. 
temporary standards. 



At CRISPIN'S: Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday— Two steak dinners 
and a pitcher of beer for the price of one dinner and a pitcher of 
beer. 



To insure delivery for Valentine's Day 

(due to inclement weather) 

BE SURE TO ORDER EARLY 



Unique Corsage .Department 



A.sk iihimt the di.sn>nnt 

f(ir CLC studvnts 

CREATIVE 
FLORAL 

ARTISTRY 




& QHt Shop 



1285 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
497-1644 



Deor John... 

Dear Editor: 

Would you please publish this 
diagnosis in your forthcoming 
edition of the Mountclef Echo? 

TTiank you, 
Danny Guth 

Dear John Guth, 

You know, there sure are won- 
derful experiences In reading 
your articles In the Mountclef 
Echo, I admire the way you 
avail yourself by the advan- 
tageous use of criticism. 

To you, I deliver this admoni- 
tion of common sense in order 
to protect your good name, I 
surely hope you recover from 
feult-flnderphobla real soon. It 
is my privilege to pro^ostlcate 
that to counteract this not*so*re- 
cently -acquired stlgmatization 
you should be sure to get plenty 
of bed rest. 

In case you should develop 
boredomltls, you could reverse 
the downfall of your academic 
progress through heedful appre- 
hension of knowledge. 

Your brother, 
"The Realist" 
P.S. Write Soon. 



Todoy's Mvsic 



Editor, 

In an article in last week's 
ECHO (Vol 8, No. 12), Bill Carl- 
sen hit on the biggest problem In 
Music Education today. How does 
the music educator treat today's 
music? One of the arguments 
against the so-called "rock" mu. 
sic is that it Is constantly chang- 
ing and hardly usable in the in- 
strumental music classroom. 
Before Elvis Presley, guitars 
were not even used In pop music, 
and after a few short years their 
place was taken ovef by their 
electric counterparts. Recent 
movements have extolled the vir- 
tues of the sitar and other non- 
western string instruments. High 
school music educators find it 
difficult to arrange their budgets 
around today's fads which have 
no guarantee of permanence. 

Bill stated that "electrified 
screams" are the sounds that 
have meaning in today's life. Un- 
fortunately, he probably doesn't 
know howcorrecthels.Buthehas 
done what every good musician 
shouldn't: he has limited himself 
to one form of music to the expul- 
sion of others. As he glorifies 
the contemporary sounds of to- 
day's pop groups, he neglects, 
no doubt from unfamillarity, the 
pioneers in electronic music, 
computer music, and other such 
experimental forms. Bill haspro- 
bably never heardofStockhausen, 
Boulez, Varese or Nllsson, men 
who are laying the foundations for 
a new concept ofmusfc which will 
become a part of every man's 
world. Bill doesn't know about 
these people because he is too 
Immersed in today's popular 
music, rather than in the con. 
cepts behind It. 

BUI accuses the schools of not 
telling him **where to find his 
roots," I ask, how long has it 
been since he bothered to look 



ISfillagp Sriar 

IMPORTED PIPES, TOBACCOS 
PIPES AND LIGHTERS REPAIRED 

IDS THOUSAND DAKS BLVD. 
THOUSAND DAKS. CALIF. 
fNeXT OZ.OV To TREELANDl 
PHONE 495-BI 19 



into this? At this school there 
is a course called History and 
Literature of Music. Granted, It 
takes 2V2 quarters to get to con- 
temporary music, but the whole 
last half of the third quarter 
is spent on the music of today's 
world. There is also a class 
called Contemporary Harmony, 
Obviously, this is not a study in 
Beethoven. 

Bill asked, "Will they even 
allow the meanings of his (the lost 
musician's) own music?" Musi- 
clans have been searching for 
meaning for more than 15,000 
years, but meaning In music is 
an entirely personal thing. A 
piece of music can mean anything 
to anyone. Right here on this cam- 
pus Is a man who rebelled against 
the Idea that one person can Judge 
another's music. Mr, Cope owns 
a publishing company that pub- 
lishes and tries to record prac- 
tically anything sent to him. I 
wonder, Bill, if you knowthlsand 
have ever bothered asking any- 
one where you could get your own 
music published. 

No glee in the glee club? It's 
a nice rhetorical statement, Bill, 
but has no basis In fact. It is 
the mark of a narrow-minded 
person who cannot enjoy his heri- 
tage because he is so hung up In 
the present. 

Finally, Bill implores, **an art. 
1st in love with music stands 
alone, crying, 'I want to learn." 
I submit that Bill shouldn't be 
standing alone, he should escape 
from his escapism and take 
advantage of the opportunities 
that are present. 
Phil Catalano 

Whose Coffeeshop? 

Dear Sir, 

It has come to my attention tliat 
the entire Coffee Shop and its 
facilities were closed to all stu- 
dents Thursday, January 30, at 
7 p.m. because of what is adver* 
tlsed as a YMCA banquet. I have 
the greatest respect and admlra. 
tlon for groups like the YMCA, 
and I realize that their purpose 
Is a Christian purpose. But why 
our Cafeteria? WTiy must stu. 
dents be denied the access to their 
own Coffee Shop — the only place 
on campus where food, coffee, 
ajid rap interact — because of a 
g:^up which Is In no way affilia- 
ted with the campus? Heaven 
knows the CUB Is not the answer, 

I don't especially dig being re- 
ferred to as "one of those guys 



who is against everything," but 
I must draw my line somewhere. 
If the U.S. gpvemment can use 
the "kUl it before it spreads" 
domlnoe concept In South Vietnam 
then there Is no reason why it 
cannot also be applied in this spe* 
clflc example of admittedly minor 
revocation of freedom. Therefore 
I will be in the Coffee Shop at 

7 p.m. with my books andwlll re- 
fuse to leave if asked. Will you 
join me in a couple of hours of 
quiet study? 

Sincerely, 
Gerald S. Rea 

SCTA Aware? 

To the Editor: 

I read with Interest last week 
(Jan. 24) that the SCTA (en 
masse?) had condemned Uie 
teacher's strike at San Francis- 
co and other state colleges. 

As one of many students who 
often wonder about such things, 
I am now wondering whether or 
not OUR SCTA chapter, which 
is part of that mlnl-monolith of 
LuUieran higher education nest- 
led in the hills of the Conejo, 
even knew about this action. What 
is more Interesting, do the mem- 
bers, or any other CLC student, 
know what Issues are Involved 
there? 

Would somebody who knows 
what is going on kindly inform 
me (and the rest of CLC) on 
this? I would appreciate It very 
much. Thank you. 

Nonplused, 

John A. Guth 
Student 
Box 2394 



Yucch 



Editor: 

In our efforts to concern our. 
selves with the major problems 
of the day, I think it is most Im* 
portant that we do not overlook 
the seemingly Insignificant, petty 
problems also. For If we Ignore 
these situations, UieycouldeasUy. 
grow out of hand and then wtio 
would take the responsibility? 

I am speaking specifically about 
the dinner served to us In the 
cafeteria on the evening of the 
23rd. Mind you, I very seldom 
complain about our meals; after 
all, you win some, you lose some. 

(Cimtimietl on miic 4} 




Sign up in the Placement Office to 
see us about career opportunities. 
Interviewing February 10 



Pacific Telephone 

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 




Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



I 1 



Ware: 



On Student Power 



by Willie Ware 



A.S, 
"We the students of Crllfomla 
Lutheran College hereby declare 
, . . ." What Is wrong with this 
phrase? Give up? It Is a declara- 
tion by students and does not In- 
dude the faculty or the adminis- 
tration as party to the declara- 
tion. 



For so long we have depended 
on the administration to empower 
us to decide. This Is now change 
Ing. In an attempt to radicalize 
the campus, your student govern- 
mental leaders are embr ;Ingthe 
philosophy that we should be cog- 
nizant of student power and use It 
for our benefit. 



For example, the SUsystemIsi 
presently under review. It Is 
the responsibility of each stu. 
dent to Inform himself of how 
the present system works, how 



B . Prexy 

other systems work and the bene- 
fits and detriments of each. You 
can do this simply by readlngthe 
Echo and hand^Duts in the next 
several weeks. Most Importantly 
of all, it is your responsibility 
to attend an open meeting of the 
Faculty's Educational Policies 
Committee on Wednesday, F^. 
ruary 19, 1969 at 9:30 a.m. when 
the matter of Pass'Fall courses 
will be discussed. Bring ques- 
tions such as: Why not Pass/ 
Fall In core requirements such 
as Foreign Language? Is the 
grade still a factor in the present 
system? Should extra pass fall 
courses beyond the normal lead 
be allowed? 



You should be there. Decisions 
which will be made may affect 
your G.P.A, 



Yucch 



(Ciiiitinucil from patic 3} 

Believe me, I lost this one. I 
mustered every ounce of courage 
my stomach could hold to tryaud 
obey the posted regulation that 
reads, "Take all you can eat, but 
eat all you take." I struggled, and 
strained, and gnawed, and through 
my perspiration was able to choke 
down every last bit of the adminis- 
tration's Grade A Qank steak. 
This necessitated in me running 
to a nearby restroom with great 
vigor, wherein I believe I threw 
up my immortal soul. 

We have had some very pleas- 
ant meals before, and I hope 
they continue. 1 am very liberal 
when I say this, however, Imaln- 
taln to this day that there Is a 
noticeable decrease In the crow 
poi,_atlon every time we have 
"chicken," 

In conclusion, I suggest that 
the following actions be taken: 
A specimen of this dinner be 
sent to the micro-biology labor- 
atory since I am positive that this 
meat Is Just cringing with un- 
speakable alien organisms. Like. 
wise, another specimen be sent 



Why should this Lutheran 
figure in your future? 



He's a representative of Aid Associa- 
tion for Lutherans a fraternalife 
insurance society for Lutherans. He 
can do something for you today that 
will affect your entire future . . . map 
out an insurance plan for you that can 
Stan you on your way to realizing many 
of your financial goals. 

But why an AAL representative in 
particular? Well, for one thing. he"s 
a Lutheran . . . interested in many of 
the same benevolent programs you are 
interested in, He is highly trained in 



his profession with a detailed back- 
ground in life insurance. 

He serves all 50 states and 5 prov- 
inces in Canada ... he represents the 
largest fraternal life insurance society 
m America, Why should you talk to 
him today? Because he can help you 
mvest in life insurance wisely and 
beneficially. 

Let an AAL representative enter your 
future today. Aid Association for 
Lutherans, where there is common con- 
cern for human worth. 



Fred M. Dietrich Agency 

P. 0. Box 7723 
Fresno, California 93727 



^iifei. 




Aid Association for Lutherans 1 Appleton.WisconsIn 

Fraternalife Insurance 




to the S.P.C.A. since It is also 
obvious that some poor Innocent 
creature has been terribly tor- 
tured to death. Finally, one of 
your reporters should make a 
weekly appraisal of the best and 
worst meal of the last week 
Of no one will volunteer, I will 
since I also have to eat there.) 
In making such reports, an ef- 
fort should be made to make 
constructive suggestions, for be- 
Ueve me, after tonight's dinner, 
It is easy to come up with des. 
tructlve criticism. 
Sincerely, 
Kurt L, Knimmel 
John Stottler 
John Wesling 

P.S, also Including room 73 Mc- 
Afee Apartments. 

Diary Of A 
"Demonstrator" 

by Gerald S. Rea 

Last Monday night I happened 
to notice a sign in the cafeteria 
stating that the coffee shop would 
be closed at 7 p.m. on the fol. 
lowing Thursday to all students 
because of a "YMCA special 
banquet." Immediately a ques- 
tion of priority popped Into my 
head. Should the coffee shop be 
closed to students because of an 
off-campus group having a ban. 
quet downstairs? I really couldn't 
see why, so I decided to stick my 
neck out a little for what 1 con. 
sldered to be the best Interests 
of the student body. 

I sent a Letter to the Editor 
to Lansing Hawkins expressing 
my concern and objecting to the 
closing of the coffee shop and 
expected It to be published with 
the Echo Thursday at dinner. The 
purpose of the letter was to in- 



fbrm you all of my plans not to 
leave the coffee shop when asked 
and to Invite you all to partic- 
ipate In a quite demonstration 
of discontent If you so desired 
wot a Make-In.) As It turned out, 
the letter was not published and 
the only people who knew about 
my plans were the few people 
I had told during the week. 

That "niursday afternoon I vis- 
ited Dean Gangsei and told him 
quite sheepishly of my plans and 
asked If tlie administration could 
either move the banquet to an- 
other building, open the coffee 
shop, or begin a new policy to- 
wards off-campus use of the cof. 
fee shop. I suggested that the 
coffee shop should not be closed 
to students during normal operat- 
ing hours for use by an offK^am- 
pus group without expressed con. 
sent of the ASB or Senate. I 
certainly didn't expect Dean 
Gangsei to approve of my ac- 
tions, but I was dissappolnted 
with his response. I received 
what can only be described as 
a sermon for the next twenty 
minutes, during which I remained 
completely quiet, feeling as 
though an objection from my lips 
would be synonymous with blas- 
phemy in the highest sense. I'm 
really beginning to wonder if 
there Is a sort of Hlppocratlcal 
Oath among the clergy allowing 
only sacred advice to even sec- 
ular problems. Perhaps a separ. 
ation of the vital offices of Chap- 
lain and Dean of Students Is 
required. 




What happened that night can 
only be described as the biggest, 
saddest laugh I have ever had. 
At 7 p.m. approximately thirty 
students upstairs refused to 
leave. When Dean Gangsei was 
called by telephone to Inform 
me that we were breaking Pres. 
Ident Olson's ruling, I told the 
other people and then only el^t 
of us were left. We were asked 
to sign our names to a piece 
of paper so we did. We were 
told by one of the cafeteria per- 
sonnel that we were a security 
risk to the food upstairs and 
had better leave. Next came a 
discussion on who the real Chris- 
tians were. Then we were told 
that we would disturb the YMCA 
banquet, to which I replied that 
we would be completely quiet 
and orderly. It just so happens 
that during the entire fracas the 
coffee shop doors were left un- 
locked, allowing many a student 
to come in and use the phone, 
check out the scene, etc. Also 
the YMCA banquet was com. 
prised mainly of people walking 
around downstairs making more 
noise than eighty CLC kids doing 
the Gator on Friday night. In- 
consistencies galore. 

The resuitmg visit to "the 
Dean's office on Friday caused 
many more personal gripes that 
I'd better not put in the Echo. 
I had a transient thought about 
sending around a petition, etc,, 
but decided It would be an over- 
play of an admittedly minor is. 
sue. 

Let me say a few things in 
closing. First, I admonish those 
In charge not to schedule another 
similar function In the cafeteria 
without informing the ASB or 
Senate and expecting problems. 
Second, I thank those students 
who stayed after the Declara. 
i('i>tiliiiuifl on imuf 5) 





OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 



THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 



FIR^IRD 

BOOKS 
VILLAGE SQUARE 

3S4 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CAUFORNIA 
TEL 4971813 



PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MA.l 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



DEMONSTRATOR 

ICtmliniuil frntii jmnv 5) 

tlon of Disobedience. Third, I 
realize that I have stepped on 
the toes of a man whom I re- 
spect highly and therefore urge 
him to reply In the Echo and 
state his position on the matter 
if he wishes. Fourth, I have 
kept many of what I consider to 
be relevant facts out of the artic- 
le to preserve brevity, so I ask 
any Interested people to talk to 
me about them. 

Gerald S. Rea 



To Those Of You 



Uiioi Bookstoro*- 
Tht Beat Goes Oi 

by Ron Conner 

Three years ago, Jack Mus- 
chell, a freshman here at CLC, 
felt homesick. But he had a 
dream. He had played lead guitar 
In a band for two years before 
coming here and he missed per. 
forming. He began to Inquire to 
see If anyone else was Interested 
In forming a group. Two weeks 
later the After Ours was born, 
consisting of Jack Muschell, lead 
guitarist and vocalist; Jerry Rea, 



Who Think I'm A'talking To You 



You know, I got lonely eyes for some of the things I used to have 
with a lot of people I still know. I look out and realize I can only 
say what I feel, not what I think or want but how I am emotionally 
responding to you. I feel I'm a lot further away from ya than I was 
at the beginning of this whole thing — like an old man returning 
from a lonely childhood, surprized and saddened by the moments of his 
changed head. I feel like an outside friend, a jock or a godsquad who 
happens to have or be In, but always with a twinkle of your eye, 
or hedgy drawbacks that I can't get inside of. 

But maybe Its true that you can't be a hippy and still work 
hard on something. But also I can't just say "peace — love" and 
shine everything on from there. My bag hasn't really changed — 
it's just sort of become real. Things we used to talk about that we 
thought would be are suddenly there and moving. Out of a thousand 
would-be-outasites we got maybe a few of the good ones going. The 
gripes aren't Just being griped and the potentials just aren't poten- 
tial. And Its also becoming that the straights aren't really the 
straights, and those that watch on don't dig being straight. But the 
would-be-outa sites are much more real and a lot less would-be- 
to whose that are doing the things. And they're the things that any- 
body can do. Whose been having the pipe dreams and whose been 
doing the things that need more than dreaming about? 

Footnote: A petition was circulated for the New Left Class. We 
all dug It and signed. The meeting was called on a Wednesday 
morning and a lot of good things happened. Straight Senior Senator 
Craig McNey let us know how bad he felt that the Administration 
was playing parent and how much he wanted to see the whole 
school together to work against that and for an education. Com- 
mittees formed and Ideas began to move. 

Now this could be the core of a change for the whole campus. 
But that, right now Is still just another would.be-outasite. But then 
the people realize the possibilities all they gotta do is work. Get 
to the places and find out what ways it'll work. And this isn't poll- 
tics, or games with the administration or keeping up with the state 
colleges, this Is life. If you want to call It student life, ok, but its 
life. Everyone on the campus has felt the pains of the hollow nothing- 
ness that so often pervades. Show me a person on campus who 
hasn't been frustrated as a direct cause of something that hung 
him up at CLC, and 1*11 show you someone who's never ever had a 
would-be^utasite concerning the campus. We're all a part of It, 
No matter what we think of the administration or of rules or morals 
or of each other, we're a part of It. 

So, still feeling kind of away from you, howsabouts us getting 
together? There's nothing you can do that can't be done, etc,, all 
you need is love, love, peace, 

Bill Carlson 
or 
Doug flommerelm 



^ur roommate 
cant sleep 

in the dark? 



Think It over, over coffee. 
TheThink Drink. 




ForyouiOiinThini Drink Mug. trn4 75{ (ndioui ntmttnd^ddifit lor 

THink 0'>»>Mu(. D*P( N.PO Boi S&9. N'-fo'k. N t 1D046 ln*lntfrnitiBn«lCollirOr(*ni|(llon. 



vocalist; Terry Bersteln, rhythm 
guitar; Rod Aszman on drums; 
and Richard Slverson on bass. 
They played here frequently and 
were well-received. 

Last year the band took on a 
new look. Terry quit as a re- 
suit of his draft status and 
Richard left to play In another 
band. Using good old American 
Ingenuity, the band improvised 
and trimmed Itself to four mem- 
bers, Jerry, now playing guitar 
and a new addition, Wolf Muser, 
on the bass. 

This was the birth of the Union 
Bookstore and the beginning of 
the realization of Jack's dream. 
This story of the band may seem 
to have little significance but 
really, for those who think this 
is a "dead" campus it Is really 
quite Important. This Friday 
night, the Bookstore plans to in- 
volve the students here in an en- 
vironment of total sound and let 
me assure you, they are fantas- 
tic. The group has matured to 
the point where they have re- 
corded a record but as yet It 
remains unreleased. But I'm sure 
that If they continue to Improve, 
we may see a band that was bom 
here make It big. 

Some of you may not know it 
or you may have your doubts 
as to what I have said. For you 
people, I Invite you to attend the 
dance Friday and find out for 
yourselves if what I have said 
is not true. But I warn you, be 
prepared. You may even want to 
do it in the road before you go, 
It will be worth it. 



White On White 



Kent Drlesbock 

For a numter of weeks my mind has been grappling with the 
concepts of humanism and Individualism. In these United States the 
individual Is placed, gold platted, on a flawless marble pedestal, 
while the human being is relegated to the obscurity of some Idealist's 
notelwok. 

Individualism Is supposed to be at the heart of our "democratic" 
system, but. If you look closely you will find It painted green and 
stuffed In the back pocket of the "All American" citizen. Individualism 
Is also the guise of the racist who votes against open housing, it Is 
the individualists like George Wallace who after losing his first 
attempt at the governor's seat of Alabama gave as one of the chief 
reasons for his defeat the fact that his opposition had "out Nlggered" 
him. Individualism as we know it in the United States Is a clever 
way of hiding our failures. 

The Humanist (who Is more often than not Ignored because he 
is considered as an Idealist) has a difficult but not impossible task. 
While the individualist uses his Individualism as a shield the human- 
ist does not. The humanist exposes the problems of his society. He 
sees such problems as racism and poverty as human problems. 
After the humanist realizes the problem he attempts to do some- 
thing about It. 

It is the white Individualist in America who has held the human 
black man down. The White Individualist read about the church bomb. 
Ings in the South, he also passed the ghetto on his way to some, 
where, but his Individualism shielded him from the reality that 
children were killed in the churches or that the ghetto Is a closed 
society from which only few escape. 

It would be a gross oversight not to realize the Importance 
individualism has played In our capitalistic form of economy. 
Capitalism and individualism have allowed our country to be- 
come the wealthest in the world, but what should be realized at 
this point Is that the individualism which made us materially 
wealthy has also made us morally poor. What Is needed is a re- 
conciliation between material progress and social improvement. 
This can be done by using humanism as a guide not individualism. 
We must use the humanistic concept of Introspection Instead of the 
false shielding of individualism. 

Individualism can no longer be tolerated If we are going to pro- 
gress as one nation. Humanism Is the key to the future. 



HHHHUHHHHHHHHHH 




NAME . 

ADDRESS 

CITY 



STATE 



JUNIOR ENTERPRISE CO. 
156 OLIVER ST.. N. TONAWANDA. N.Y. 14120 

PLEASE SEND ME QUILLS 

@25f EA. PLUS 10^ HANDLING CHG. 

(EXTRA SAVINGS QUILL PENS $1.00) 



i 



WwlTffwff ^WwWffipWWWffWw ^vV^ wffWw^^WtflT 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Exit Wagner 

Forcibly, Stage Left 

Well, comrades, I've been locked up across the street for sev- 
' eral years now, but I can no longer remain silent. This beloved 
institution of ours has one redeeming quality that should never be 
underestimated, viz., It can be ignored. 

Think of it, no matter how inane, repulsive or ridiculous It 
becomes, one may simply shut it out at will. Alas, It has, like 
all mortal entitles, a &ital flaw. 

Yes, a flaw. The bane of every pursuit for knowledge is the 
instructor. He Is our flaw; but, caution, never let It be said that 
I generalize. No, I hasten to add that there are at least tour good 
Instructors. There, are you satisfied? For the moment, let us 
not concern ourselves with quality, but merely acknowledge Its 
rarity* Enou^ praise, we've work to do. 

My concern is with a specific type of professor, one almost as 
rare as the good variety. I will admit to you privately, reader, I 
have a certain Individual In mind. But I am informed that personal 
attacks are too effective, so I will merely say that he belongs to 
the genus Wagner, and let him henceforth be known as Wagner. 

Now, this Wagner is an evil fellow; dont be fooled by his Im- 
potent appearance, for It is his impotence that is so devastating. 
He feels nothing, sees nothing, but knows much. Confront him 
with poetry, and he will make It verse; place philosophy before him, 
and It disintegrates Into dogma; speak to him of forces, and he re- 
plies with dates. 

Obscene tests, sterile lectures, tenure. Let impotence be crowned 
lord of May Day. Let fruitful thought be smothered In obscurity; 
purge the library of sublimity and stock it with Monarch notes and 
other aids, to meaningless mastery. Dominate your material, con-- 
trol It, reduce it| Sterilty passes for reason and tenure becomes 
wisdom. 

I really must settle down to propose a destructive program, but 
that outburst certainly did my soul good. Now, what are we to do 
about Wagner? It's alright If I say we? I mean, you people are with 
me in my heroic effort to eliminate the nuisance from our Intel* 
lectual haven? If I'm the only one Wagner has driven out from 
under his rock, there's no hope. Really, can't you Just imagine 
me attacking such a venerable Institution as Impotency all alone? 
It's frl^tenlng. 

I've had several brilliant Ideas for removing this menace. One 
day I considered throwing my book through the window during class 
—just to let some fresh air in. My courage failed. Then again, 
one might convince all students to wear shades to such classes, 
to prevent your vision from being perverted. . . I have it! Every- 
one will refuse to pass any examination administrated by Wag- 
ner: DO organization, no plot. Just simple, pure, beautiful, ex- 
hilarating anarchy. I'm serious now, what the hell is the man to 
do If no one will take his silly tests? 

Curtis J. Smith 



Why Should Women? 



Prejudice is not a new Idea at C,L.C,, oi anywhere else for that 
matter. Oftentimes It is well hidden behind a facade of pleasing 
paternalism and pseudo-concerned conservatism. But women dis- 
playing prejudice against women Is something else again. Maybe 
other students at this college have noticed an overt discrepancy 
between men's and women's standards. For example, why is it that 
men can go to classes in a grubby T*shlrt, baggies, and sandles 
while women are refused the right to wear comparatively cleaner 
and neater capris? And why are caprls '*proper" In the rain and not 
in the sun? Tlie attitude of women students, supposedly reflected 
by A.W.S, Standards, is that women **need" rules for dress in 
order to conform to some preconceived notion of a properly attired 
co-ed. Or else women can't be real women unless they wear dresses. 
Another possibility Is that the women's dress code serves as some 
type of tokenism to the convocators, regents, and occasional pa- 
rents who would be mortally offended at "indecently clad" women, 
I'm wondering how women who find caprls more comfortable and 
practical than dresses rationalize this double standard in dress 
regulations. Who represents the actual continguency when the time 
comes Sor a second look at these rules for which we give up our 
freedom of choice? 

Dress regulations aren't the only area where this discrepancy 
occurs at C.L.C. I wonder at the rationale behind the smoking rules 
for women. Both men and women have been smoking cigarettes for 
quite a while, yet women must lock themselves in certain areas, 
never outside. Perhaps women cause more forest fires tlian men, 
but I doubt it. There must be moreobjectlonable habits than smoking 
that have not as yet been didacUcly denounced by Standards, but ap. 
parently women smoking out of doors contains some special stigma. 
Do we then blindly accept Standards' unexplained prejudice? 

The real mystery of the separate-and-unequal regulations at CL.C, 
lies in the realm of women's hours. Women seem to need a paternal 
(pr Is It maternal?) Image to assign the exact time of arrival at the 
dorms, to wait up for them, and to spank their collective hand If they 
dare to enter a minute late. Few parents of high school girls would 
prescribe three ni^ts of early curfew for being twenty minutes late 
one night. In Judgingandsentenclngvlolators of their Divine Law, Wo- 
men's Standards represent a rather formidable babysitter. And what 
of the men? Seemingly, they are much more responsible and mature 
— capable of creating their own schedules. Each man chooses when 
he will be in the dorm, and then accepts the consequences — whether 
they are lower grades, loss of sleep, or curious roommates. Are 
women so weak, immature, or ignorant that they cannot accept such 
a responsibility? 

The time has come for an tionestreevaluatlonof the role of C.L.C, 
women. Are we willing to allow a set of archaic and insulting rules 
make our decisions for us? What, I wonder, would the men do If they 
were told what to wear, when to come into the dorms, and where 
to smoke a cigarette? I really can't picture C.L.C. men docilely 
submitting to such authoritarian face slapping. Why then should 
women? 

Shell Atkinson 
Box 2004. 



Drafted 



Was haben Sle mlr gegeben? 

A rifle, a bullet, a rival — the 

raven. 

For all of these things and for 

you. 

My body I've given — filthy but 

shaven. 

A rifle and a bullet so I may 

defend. 

And my rival's the blackbird, 

so black, always black, black 

tU the end. 

Was haben Sle mir gegeben? 

The right to the right of life to 

be taken. 

The right to defend, deny, 

deceive, 

Danke, Zieg helll 

I do not believe. 

Bill Carlsen 

Impossibility 
Of Christianity 

Last week I asked the question, 
"Is there a way for us to follow 
two commandments of the Bible 
when we can not fbllow txith at 
the same time?" In James 2:10 
the Bible gives another command- 
ment worth noting. It reads, "for 
whoever keeps the whole law but 
tails In one point has become 
guilty of all of It." Now, how 
are your answers to the question? 

There Is no way for us to fol- 
low two conflicting command- 
ments at the same time, Jesus 
Christ realized this. He died on 
the cross to atone for our sins. 
But this does not give us a li- 
cense to sin whenever we want 
to. If it Is humanly possible, we 
must try not to sin. As Christians 
we must work on eliminating sit- 
uations where conflicting com- 
mandments occur. 

People who would take advan- 
tage of Christian actions are 
obviously not Christians, They 
have different attitudes and dif- 
ferent ideas. People are not bom 
with different attitudes; they 
learn them. A persons ability to 
learn Is inherited, but what a per- 
son learns Is determined by his 
envorinment. Christians are 
Christians because they have 
been exposed to Christian Ideals 
and because they are able to live 
in their environment as Christ- 
lans, or because their desire to 
be Christians was stronger than 
their fear of death. 

I will continue from here next 
week, I have got a long way to go, 
and there is so little room in our 
paper, 

Steven Williams 



Ramblings 

By Close 



Recently at CLC a minority of 
people took the time to do things 
that weren't Important yester- 
day. They were slowing things 
down and getting a chance to get 
behind this whole academic and 
social bag. TTiey were sitting In 
the coffee shop singing songs 
and expressing a need for fresh 
air. When they first Initiated this 
movement the masses said, 
"Those d. , , hippies" — or 
something to that effect. But to- 
day the mainstream is starting 
to take a closer look at the 
things that are really Important 
This was shown when a portion 
of the student body went out and 
showed some pent-up emotions by 
being free after the Agape Feast 
last Wednesday night. With this 
added Uiterest, CLC truly might 
flourish as a school with pride 
and not Just an Institution with 
systemltized students. 

Dan Close 



A Ham On Every 

by Gerald S. Rea 17 '^♦I. /1-i^ J 

A Ham on Every Fifth of June ^ ^f^"^ "j JUflB 

In the beginning there was man, he bore the fruit of Gcd, 

by living from the land. 
But, as the world transpired, 

man reflected on his toll for the earth. 
He grew tired of the land and no longer considered. It 

Gods gift to man. 
So man turned to the heavens and there he thought he saw light???!! 
From then on man looked up and Increased his sight. — t 

Man turned to the sphere and looked at the eternal workings 

as cumbersome and trite. 
He began to work and mold the earth Into a queer and omnious thing. 
No longer did man live by the sun and moon, 

he created his own light. 
Where there was a rivers edge of green and brown, 
now there was a concrete bed — 
hard and white. 
Where once the earth was green and golden 
now a man made forest, 
enriched, 
fbrtlfied, 
and divided Into parking lots. 

But, don't question what as transpired, 

don't look for a new road 
For man must live by precedent, man must live, 
as he's told, 

don't run In the rain you might catch cold. 

don't speed, talk, smile, breath unless its the 

proper thing to do, 

or you'll be considered, "Blue," 
Don't make trouble, or create waves. 
This life Is so "great," so they say. 

Just cram your mind with facts 
facts that tell of 
etiquette, 
manners 

respect for the dead 
and most Important, 

how to take a girl to bed. 
Tills Is our life — man, 
Isn't it grand???? 

O' this life is so glorious and beautiful 

we live like Kings 

we live so bontiful 
O' this is so very wonderful. 

Bloodstained tears of a far off land. 

Gives everyone a Job and money on hand, 
and a canned Ham 

on the fifth of every June, 
It's so beautiful that we can run their land 
We can make them happy, rich, and respect their fellow man. 

But, why? are these little people so very ungrateful?? 
They won't take our reality and sole. 

They won't succeedlll 
Must be thowe "Communists" 

giving them 

"the noble weed" 

We are the hope of all men 
We are the home of the free$ 

where all men live in harmony 

\rtiere Justice reigns and freedom rings 
off the head of every clubbing spree. 
And the Black Man is condemned and scorned 

for his lack of propriety. 

But, don't criticize the fatherland 

or those who shape your destiny. 
Because If you do, 
You'll losellt 
your Job 
your mind 

and all the friends you thought you had and knew. 
TTiey'U find a way to silence you 
We'll send out our boys in blue 
They" find a way to silence you. 
as the freedom bell rings In every head. 

But, there Is nothing you or I can do 

to change our trite and misguided crew. 
You and I are only two. 
You and I are only two 

knocking at their door. 
If they listen and let us In 

we'll surely have to pick ourselves up off the floor, 

they need no criticism, they know so much more, 

then you or I. 

So we'll live and breath the smoggy air, 

and enjoy the maneled country side. 
They don't care 

as long as they have their polished hardwood chair. 
We'll live, die; and pretend that all Is grand; 

No use kicking up the sand 
Let's Just remain of the silent mass 

who forever are sitting on their ass. 



Between 



Standing on a cliff between Past and Future 
I wonder: 
Why do these rivers of cold lead periodically 
lap at the banks of my Ego? 

Why does white clam bile meaninglessly ooze from 
the fissures of The Rocks of AU Ages? 



Should I take another step? 



Gerald S. Rea 



-•fia 



I IV* '*Ht 



*»«.l 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



ENGAGED 




f^'Vi 




A summer wedding in 1970 is being planned by 
Miss Marsha Otsea and Mr. John Embree. The 
couple announced their betrothal on Jan. 27. 

(photo by DiGigtio) 



Miss Julie Menzies and Mr. Tim Kuehnel 
announced their engagement on January 7. A 
late summer wedding is being planned. 

(■photo by DiGigtio) 





/ 

The traditional candle-passing announced the 
engagement of Miss Jill Weblemoe and Mr, Ray 
Olsen. A September 1970 wedding is planned. 

(photo by DiGigtio) 




r 




Miss Marilyn Hopp passed her candle on Dec. 
3, thereby announcing her engagement to Mr. 
Ken Canfield of Sacreunento. No date has 



been set for the wedding 



(photo by DiGigtio) 



fKA FOX WEST COAST THEATRC i 



FOX CONEJO 



Hno one admitted 
under 18 without 

PARENT 

GRADUATE 7:00-10:50 

' VHousAwo OAKS w& 7008/ "" HARRY FRIGG8:55 P.M 

OPEN 6:4 5 

ACADEMY AWARD WINNER 

BEST DIRECTOR- MIKE NICHOLS 

lOSEPH E. LEVINE 



MIKE NICHOLS 
LAWRENCE TURMAi 



/ 



7 




\ 



\ 



THE Jl \\ 

GRADUATE L\ 

ANWCOEUSASSTnU \^*>0> 



SituNCRm-DIISTHtHirHUN- lUTWUIINEIOSS 

iSieiRWlLUNGHAM-BUCK HENRY- PSULSIMQN 
gii;^-GARFlJNKEL*[MENCETURMAN -K 



PAUL NEWMAN 



ij "SECRET WAR OF HARRY FRIG6" 



Good 



And Evil: 
Reality? 

You Who harp so loud, * 

Hear not only with your ears. 

But with your minds: 
Open not only your mouths, 
But also your hearts. 
Condemn that which Is evil 

Yet praise that which ts good; 
For reality Is made of both 
good 
And 
evil. 
If something Is destroyed, 
Attempt to replace It with 
something better. 
For If you be the spark that bums 
an evil, 

Be ready to compensate with 
a good; 
or else, 
The reality of your life will be 
bi the barren ashes of your 
mind. 

Doug Hurley 



THEATRE 

MOORf'ARft S. JANSS RO 



The New Jerusalem 

Sounds of Sirens 

Sounds like a donkey braying 

OOOO.AHAH OOO-AHHH 
The bush bums and It is consumed 
Hell water doesn't work go 
Try and get some water from that 
rock 

They come but ther Is no Red Sea 
TTiey come where is the Great See 
Beard hold up your arms, up,up, 
Down, down the walls come tumb- 
ling 

OOO-AHHH OOOO^HAH 
Ann 



Spvrs Aid Cupid, 
Seil Vai-o-groms 

Want to send that favorite per* 
son something special fbr Valen- 
tine's Day this year? For only 
ten cents, you can buy an extra- 
special hajid made val<o-gram 
to be delivered personally to that 
person you wish. Spurs, the 
Sophomore women's sorority. Is 
selling the val-o-grams during 
dinner next week — February 
10-13. If you really want to go 
extravagant, buy her two dozen 
red roses. Spurs Is also making 
this possible for only $1.50 per 
dozen. These beautiful, hand, 
crafted red roses can be order- 
ed at dinner this week and de- 
livered on Valentine's Day. Tills 
year, give her a present that 
shows a little originality — a 
Val-o-gram or a dozen red roses 
made by Spursl 



Anderson's 
Believe It Or Not 

• , . There is a new food serv- 
ice at C,L.C. The Szabo Cor- 
poration has taken over as of 
Feb. 1st. Food quality should 
go up. (Jt's about time.) 
. . . 'Hie Campanile is finally 
coming — no definite arrival 
date yet though. 

. , . The executive officers have 
decided to Junk the "Coffee 
House." Shouldn't Senate de- 
clde? Speak to your Senator about 
It. 

. . .The C,L.C. basketball team 
defeated Cal Western 61-56 for 
their fourth victory of the sea- 
son. Congratulations. 
. . . There Is a bill that Is either 
before Senate or awaiting pre- 
sidential approval (my sources 
disagree as to the facts) which 
is unconstitutional. Don't we need 
an amendment to change the con- 
stitution? Ask your senator about 
this too. 

, . . Jlra Bolden is coming F^. 
lOth at 9:40 In the gym. 
Rob Anderson 




"Can it be fixed? My music 
teacher hit me over the head with 
it I" 




P^^ MUSIC 



FOR THE MUSICIAN 



^^ 



3E 



^ 



• LEBLANC. VtTO&HOLTON BAND INSTRUMENTS 

• BALDWIN PIANOS 8. ORGANS • LUDWIG DRUMS 

• MOSRITE. FENDER, MARTIN & ESPANA GUITARS 

• LESSONS AND StlEET MUSIC 

2811 Thousand Oaki Blvd. 495-l4l2 




Mia Farrow 

In* William CMlle Production 

Rosemary's Baby 
wu.^ John Cassavetes 

-ALSO- 

DEBORAH KERR DAVID NIVEN 

Brlldehce 



^ 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



^ 



BEER-FUN-GAMES 

" O CiMpm Hid 

BEE'' • MAf/bU" if' * l^Af 

POOL • ANO pRtirr - - roo 

Wednesday 

WOMEN'S CHAMPALE 
Nite 



1008 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&O MKT.) 495-9137 




{ 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Kingsmen 

Upset Westerners 

by Frank Nausin 

I have just witnessed one of the most thrilling games of Kingsmen 
basketball that I have seen In my three years at CLC. The cocky 
Westerners from San Diego, fresh from an upset victory over hlgh- 
rldlng Azuza Pacific, who you remember clobbered the Kingsmen, 
came to Thousand Oaks-flguring 



on fattening their record. How- 
ever, when they left they were 
a sad bunch of Cowboys, 

The Kingsmen came out ready 
to play basketball and play they 
did. Using an impressive man to 
man defense the Kingsmen built 
up an early 9 to 2 lead. Only 
to see It dwindle to 15 to 14 
with 10:56 left In the first half. 
The lead see*sawed back and 
forth, until with about four min- 
utes to play in the first half 
they blitzed the Westerners for 
9 straight points to take a 10 
pt. lead of 34 to 24 into the 
locker room at the half. Ben- 
son and Mayfleld led the bar- 
rage in the first half with 13 
and 8 pts. respectively. 

The second half saw the West- 
erners whittle the lead down and 
with 15:25 the score was tied at 
39 to 39. From here the Kings- 
men and Westerners took turns 
sharing the lead. With 4:53 left 
In the game, the score read Kings- 
men 57, Westerners 56. From 
that point on the Kingsmen shut 
out the mighty men from Ca] 
Western. T^at is what Is called 
defense. With 1:52 left to play 
and leading 61 to 56Coach Camp- 
bell wisely called a time out and 
the Kingsmen went Into a stall 
and wisely ran out the clock. 
The game was won for the Kings- 
men at the foul line, as the rough 
and tumble Westerners were 
caught many times for Infrac- 
tions, Cal Western tires to in- 
timidate you with their rough 
house tactics but the Kingsmen 
were not to be denied this time. 
All In alt It was a sweet vic- 
tory for the Kingsmen and their 
supporters, even though the turn- 
out for the game was very U^t, 
Those who were there were treat- 
ed to some of the best basket- 
ball seen In these parts In a 
long time. Leading scorers for 
the Kingsmen were Bruce Benson 
with 21 pts. MUce Mayfleld with 
12 pts, and freshman Ralph 
Lucas, coming off the bench to get 
8 clutch pts. down the stretch 
drive and 10 pts. overall for the 
game. 

In other action this past week 
the Kingsmen dropped three 
games In a row. To Fresno 
Pacific, 97 to 80, to Riverside 
In a brawl 93 to 77, and to Pasa- 
dena 81 to 70. Against Fresno, 
Benson had 25 pts., Iverson 15 
pts., Mayfleld 14 pts., Clem 12 
pts. Against Riverside again it 
was Benson with 20 pts.. May. 
field 14 pts,, Iverson 12 pts., 
and Clem 11 pts. Against Pasa- 
dena Benson again led the scor- 
ers with 20 pts., and Mayfleld 
with 18 pts. The Kingsmen have 
been hampered by the loss of 
Junior guard Larry Peoples, who 
has an Injured wrist. 
Knaves 

The Knaves this week won one 
and lost two, beating Pasadena 
and losing to Riverside and Cal 
Western. Lead by Steve Jasper 
and Ralph Lucas the Knaves have 
complied a four wins and nine 
loss record. Other Knaves de- 



serving of attention are forwards, 
Ed Stllllan, and Ed Halverson, 
who both rebound well and play 
some really hustling defense. The 
Knaves are Improving with every 
game and playing better defense 
all the time, under the expert 
eye of coach Bob Pitman. 

Next Week 

Next week the Kingsmen host 
Blola and Claremont in two home 
games. The Kingsmen look to 
Improve their record of 4 and 
15, against these two teams. 
Come out and see them do It. 

Senate 
Catches Fire 

by Bill Bowers 

A long-sputtering ASB Senate 
finally caught fire Monday night 
and for the first time In too long 
began to ACT, 

Tim Plnkney, In his first offl- 
clal act as our new ASB Vice- 
President, presldedoverthefire- 
bulldlng. 

For openers, John Guth appear- 
ed to ask approval for $150 to 
pay for the documentary films 
about the Oakland riots. <AU 
bills over $50 are necessarily 
brought before the Senate for ap- 
proval. Usually, as In this case, 
after the fact.) Since the films 
had already been shown, the Se- 
nate had no alternative but to ^>- 
prove the allocation. Due to the 
cancellation of a speaker, how- 
ever, this win cause no budget- 
ary problems. 

Alan Boal, representing the 

Student Publications Committee, 
announced that the annuals are 
finally going to press. The reason 
fbr the delay was due to a change 
in company ownership. The prob- 
lem wUlbepreventednextyearby 
a change in company. 

Phil Reltan presented a capsule 
description of the proposed Col- 
lege Committee on Student Con- 
duct, The purpose of this com- 
mittee will be to let women's 
standards, men's standards and 
faculty standards work together 
to make recommendations on 
changes in standards, lliis will 
be the first time students will 
have a voice In the planning of 
policy. The proposed policy 
change was sent to the Rules Com- 
mittee for consideration. 

Judy Wacker, Campus Chest 
representative fitted us In on that 
committee's continuing care for 
our adopted Brazilian student. 
The committee now has a fund of 
$102 with payments of $12 per 
month. It was suggested that we 
support a ctilld from around the 
local area. Judy mentioned ttiat 
this would greatly Increase the 
monthly cost, but that she would 
consider the matter. 

The Gun Legislation Com- 
mittee was Jettisoned because 
of Inactivity, and a real doubt 
that social and ethical problems 




art supplies ~ picture frames 



Park Oaks Shopping Center 

1752 Moorpark Rd. 
Ph. 495-5508 

Johnson's Paint & Wallpaper 



It's Forum Time 
It's Forum Time 
It's Forum Time 

by Gerald Rea 
During the spring quarter of 
last year the Thursday-aftemoon- 
Forums were a weekly highlight 
enjoyed by all Involved. The Fo- 
rums are starting again this year 
every TTiursday afternoon at 4:15 
p.m. in the College Union. Yes- 
terday the featured speakers 
were Dave DeMars and Ted Lar- 
son who spoke on the general topic 
of "Does White Prejudice Keep 
Black Prejudice Alive?" 

Hie Forums were originated 
last year by senior Bill Glover, 
who got the Idea from a Brown 
Beret function at Cal State Los 
Angeles. Bill realized that there 
were many Important Issues that 
required public revelation at C. 
L,C. He calls the Forum 
"CLC's only open free speech 
forum," and extends an invitation 
to any person with any viewpoint 
who wants to rap on any subject 
to call him at Ext. 345 and sched- 
ule a date. A scheduled appoint- 
ment is not necessary, however, 
since anyone who wants to can 
speak unscheduled if there Is 
enou^ time. 

Nest Thursday's Forum plans 
tentatively to feature a Draft Re- 
sistance speaker. 

If you have any interest at all 
in getting Involved or learning 
about what's happening today 
come to a Forum with an open 
mind and a serious heart. You 
might not like what Is said, but 
for your own sake you'd better 
come down and hear It. 

Amen. 




deserved committee considera- 
tion. Craig McNey recommended 
the move. 

Rob Anderson was approvedas 
tlie new PublicltyCommlssioner, 

With the resignation of Roger 
Dokken and Nancy Berg, there 
were two senatorial vacancies 
which needed to be filled by elect- 
Ions. Craig McNey moved that 
class presidents be given the 
right to appoint the senators In un- 
fulfilled terms. Bill Bowers 
moved to amend the motion by 
adding the words **wlth class ap- 
proval at a class meeting." The 
motion was passed as amended. 

A great deal of discussion fol- 
lowed Ted Larson's description 
of the recent Educational Policies 
Committee meeting, a case In 
point on how difficult It some- 
times is to get the facts. The 
gist of the discussion was that 
student participation on faculty 
committees is tenuous at best, 
and the student's exact status is 
difficult to determine. On some 
faculty committees students have 
a voice and vote In policy while 
In other committees students may 
be barred from parts of the dis- 
cussion. A special meeting was 
called for Sunday, February 3, 
to establish a definite Senate 
stand to be submitted for faculty 
consideration at their next meet- 
ing. 



PEOPLE PLEASIN' 
PIZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday & Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



DATE EVENT PUCE 



Feb. 7 Muscular Dislrophy Benefit Dance 
Music by 'The Union Bookstore" 
SOf, sponsored by Circle K 

Feb. 8 Children's Theatre 

Feb. 9 Senior Recital -- Georgia Rush 
on Piano 6 Violin, 
Reception 

"Red Desert" by Michelangelo 
Antonioni -- a neurotic journey 
into the sight/beauty/color 
of the Earth 

Feb. 10 CLC-Conejo Symphony Rehearsal 

Feb. 11 Drama Club meeting 

Feb. 12 Recital Class 



Mort Sahl -- political and social 

satirist, writer, comedian Gym 

Feb. 14 Valentine's Day Dance -- presented 
by Freshman Class --Si 
includes three bands & a light show-Gym 



Last day to drop classes if passing 
Feb. 17 Winter Holiday (no classes] 

CLC-Conejo Symphony Rehearsal 



TIME 



Gym 


After 

Wrest. 


L.T. 


11 am 


L.T. 
CUB 


2 po 
4 pm 


Gym 


7:30 


K-1 


7 pm 


L.T. 


7 pm 


Gyn 


6:30 



8:15 



8 in 



Feb. 18 

Feb. 19 
Feb. 20 



Community Concert 

"De Cormier Folkswoers" 

Recital Class 



K-1 

Gym 
L.T. 



Rev. William DuBay, controversial 

advocate of church reform Gym 

"Social Crisis and Religious Change" 



7 pm 

8:1S 
6:30 

8: IS 



Mountclef 



ECHO 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Entertainment Editor 
Bill Bowers 



Feature Editor 
Bob Passehl 

:ieV3 Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Oc'ii lonwH 

■HK CortpOBitioK Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 



Suainesa ''.anager 
Penny Smi th 

Photo^rai/her 
Ray DiGiglio 



Staff Writers -- Ron Conner. Kerry Denman. Kent Dries- 
bock, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, Robert Leake, Ooug 
Hurley, Frank Nausin. Steve Nelson, Gerald Rea, A1 
Siverson, Steven Williams. 



|;...illllllllllllMHIIIIIH HIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIItllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllimilllllllllllMIUIMINIIIl^ 

I Do You Know A Prospective Student | 
I For Californio Lutheron College? 

I Send the following information to 

I Rev. Robert W. Lawson. Admissions 

I Officer, California Lutheran Col- 

1 lege. Thousand Oaks, California 

I 91360: 

I Name, Address, Phone Number, City, 
I State, Year of High School Gradua- 
I tion. 

I Help Porents Loon Col-Lu 

I Their Sons and Doughters 

I for Four Years... 

nTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiniiitniiiiiiiiiiim 



HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 

Discount 1^38 MoorprkRd. ^^^^^^ ^^^ 

To Students ''''"'' Paris 

Open Sunday 10-3 



Make America a better place 



Leave the country. 






Of all the ways America can grow, one way is by 
learning from others. 

There are things you can learn in the Peace 
Corps you can't learn anywhere else. 

You could start an irrigation program. And 
find that crabgrass and front lawns look a little 
ridiculous. When there isn't enough wheat to go 
around in Nepal. 



You could be the outsider who helps bring a 
Jamaican fishing village to life, for the first time 
in three hundred years. And you could wonder if 
your country has outsiders enough. In Watts. In 
Detroit. In Appalachia. On its Indian reservations. 

Last year, for the first time, Peace Corps 
alumni outnumbered Volunteers who are now out 
at work overseas. 



By 1980, 200,000 Peace Corps alumni will 
be living their lives in every part of America. 

There are those who think you can't change 
the world in the Peace Corps. 

On the other hand, maybe it's not just what 
you do in the Peace Corps that counts. 

But what you do when you get back. 
The Peace Corps,Washington,D.C. 20525. 



MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Rev. 



JS2SZSZ5HSZSBSH2S2S2S252S2S2S2SZ5 



DuBay 



Speaks 



Feb. 28 




Mountclef 



Uolume mn 
Ulumhcr .16 




DuBay Noted 

Roman Catholic Writer, 
Lecturer 

Father William Dubay, Roman Catholic writer and lecturer of 
note, wUl be speaking Friday, February 28, In the CLC auditorium. 
Ordained a priest In 1960, Father Dubay has been involvej in maiiy 
more than enough problems and experiences to quality him to speak 
on religious change and social 



Regents Board Approves 
Women's Hours Proposal! 



By JANET MITTELSTADT 
The women's hours proposal, 
several academ ic matters 
and a student senate pro- 
posal on privacy were approved 
this week by the Board of Re- 
gents, according toPresldentJohn 
W. Bachman. 

The women's hours proposal 

(which has crept up through the 

Women's Legislative Council, the 

Student Welfare Committee and 

faculty groups) states that all 

sophomores, Juniors, seniors and 

women over 21 will have no hours 

and that freshmen will have 12 

o'clock hours week nights and 2 

o'clock hours on week-ends. Also 

stated In the proposal is that no 

lates will be Issued and that the 

present sign- in-and-out system 

will be employed. 

Board Commends Students 
The new hours for women will 
go Into effect in the faU of 1969. 

The board commended the 
students and faculty for the man- 
ner In \^lch this change was a- 
chleved and noted that the parents 



surveyed were generally in favor 
of this proposal. 

The following statement was 
prt^wsed by the Student Senate 
and approved by the Board: 

"The college recognizes the 
right of a student to the pri- 
vacy of his room, and speci- 
fically forbids any college of- 
ficial to enter or to search a 
student's room or belongings, 
except In the following cases: 
where the official has suffi- 
cient reason to tielleve that a 
serious violation of college pol- 
icy has occurred or Is in prog- 
ress within, or where the of- 
ficial has sufficient reason to 
believe that an emergency exists 
within, or for non-emergency 
purposes of facilities mainte- 
nance, with the permission of the 
student or If the student has been 
notified In writing of the entry 
three days before, and that such 
entries shall not be undertaken 

Reprinted from the 
Wartburg Trumpet 



White On White 

Simpler To React? 

Kent Drleitnek 

I have always thought that It would be a much easier task being a 
conservative than a liberal. It seemed to me that It would be much 
simpler to react to Innovations than to propose them. However, after 
last week's reaction to the New Left class by some conservatives 
on our campus my view of this political group has changed somewhat. 

The reasons proposed by these nonsupporters of the wew Left 
class must have been the result of a great amount of thought. The 
conservatives who thought up reasons for not wanting a New Left 
class on campus must have had to use their brains to a greater 
extent than those who proposed and developed the class. "Hie con- 
servatives must have wracked their brains trying to come up with 
a believable reaction. Too bad they didn't make It. 

TTie reasons for not supporting a New Left class are: 

1) If the class were adopted the Lutheran Church would withdraw 
its financial support of California Lutheran College. 

2) When the church had withdrawn funds the college would loose 
Its accreditation. 

As Is the case with many reactionary movements there Is a lack of 
documentation, I have not seen anywhere on this campus any state, 
ment by the financial backers of this college that funds would be 
removed If such a class were held. If there is such a statement let 
the students see It. Secondly, one experimental class Is not going to 
ruin the academic merits of our college and If the financial backers 
are so narrow minded as to think It would (which I am sure they 
don't) the college wouldn't be worth saving anyway. 

In conclusion, It should be realized that the proposed New Left 
class might not be the best experimental class ever proposed, but 
at least the developers of the class are trying to Improve by ex- 
perimentation. Only throu^ experimentation can the college insti- 
tution be Improved. Those who are advocatingthe dropping of the New 
Left class are those who are afraid of change. These people are satis- 
fied with the status quo. They are scared that change will destroy 
their sacred positions in this society, A society which they fall to 
realize Is leaving them far behind. 



with the Intent of 'search and 
seizure.' " 

Recognize Student Rights 

The board wanted to recognize 
the student's right to privacy while 
it also wished to make clear that 
a college owned room isn't ex- 
actly the same as a privately 
owned room, according to Bach- 
man. 

The board "realized that this 
statement doesn't resolve all 
questions and expressed hope that 
along with these rights the stu- 
dents would accept a responsi- 
bility for achieving the besi pos- 
sible living conditions within the 
social situation which prevails 
In such multiple units," said Bach- 
man, 

Coffee House 
Forthcoming 

By now every student sliould 
have some knowledge of the forth., 
coming Coffee House — perhaps 
that it happens February 22, or 
that It takes place In the CUB, 
or even that it costs nothing to 
attend. Those people in charge 
of It feel, however, that the pub- 
lic should have at hand other per- 
tinent facts. 

The Coffee House and the fol- 
lowing record dance are not a 
product of any organization try- 
ing to make money. A few weeks 
ago, a few students who were 
concerned — that Is, fed up — 
with not having a campus activity 
fun to go to every night of the 
weekend — these students went 
to Dean Hall. She and Dean Gang, 
sei were enthusiastic and gave the 
students a free rein In carrying 
out their ideas. Committees were 
set up for food, publicity, enter- 
tainment, etc. 

Here's the basic Information: 
At 8:00 p.m. on Saturday night, 
the Coffee House will open. TTiree 
performers will entertain every 
hour for forty-five minutes. Me- 
Ilssa Hartzell of San Diego State 
has sung in coffee houses all over 
the state. LesMore, who reputed. 
ly sings like Donovan, has sung 
here before (at the Valkoni- 
nofest), Dennis Agajanian will be 
appearing also. The dance after- 
wards will last till 1:00 a.m. 

TTiere will be atmosphere, food 
(coffee, popcorn, Coke, dough, 
nuts, all sold practically at cost), 
cute waitresses, tables, floor 
space, ashtrays, etc., etc. Best 
of all — and mark this, dear 
readers — there will be no en- 
trance fee whatsoever. So If you 
have been complaining about hav< 
ing nothing to do on campus over 
the weekend, come and enjoy 
yourself. If this coffee house Is 
even moderately successful, 
there will be plans for more. 
— Sylvia Ottemoeller 



crisis. As an assistant pastor 
in Northrldge, he began his writ- 
ing career publishing articles 
on the problems of religious edu- 
cation and church reform. A,s a 
result of his civil rights acti- 
vities he was transferred to La 
Canada and then to an Integrated 
parish In Compton, wherg he be- 
came active in community or- 
ganization as a member of the 
Compton Welfare Planning Coun- 
cil, Through his efforts, the Nes- 
tor Neighborhood Association 
was formed. 

In June 1964, Father Dubay 
openly attacked the Church's fail- 
ure In the issue of folr housing 
by openly calling upon Pope Paul 
VI to remove Cardinal Mclntyre 
from office as Archbishop of Los 
Angeles, This aroused much pub- 
licity and controversy, which 
helped to clarify the function 
of religious institutions and the 
rights of clergymen to speak out 
about the social and political Is- 
sues of the day. 

Dubay's first book. The Hu- 
man Church, which appeared in 
February 1966, received more 
critical attention than any other 
religious book published that 
year. In it DuBay capsuled his 
suggestions for the Roman Cath- 
olic Church In five points. On the 
occasion of publication, he deli- 
vered a paper at the Center for 
the Study of Democratic Institu- 
tions proposing collective bar- 
gaining as a solution for the cris- 
is among U. S. clergymen. The 
resulting publicity drew a suspen- 



slon from assignment by Cardi- 
nal Mclntyre. Father Dubay Im- 
mediately contested the grounds 
of this action and a trial is still 
pending In Rome. 

Father Dubay then served as 
a religious consultant for Syna- 
non Foundation. In October, 1966 
he opened up the offices of the 
America Federation of Priests 
In Santa Monica which served as 
a center for the organization of 
priest associations across the 
country. In 1967 he was appoint- 
ed the director of the VISTA 
Training Program in Los Ang- 
eles, which allowed him to fur- 
ther expand his contacts with 
young people, social revolution, 

and the problems of the Cali- 
fornia ghettos. During this time 
he continued to publish articles 
in many magazines and to lec- 
ture widely across the countrv. 
Always well received on cam- 
pus, he often conducts seminary 
on consciousness eiqianslon, 
meditation, and religion. 

Father Dubay considar£ r 
Ion as the central concern of his 
life. "Religion has always play- 
ed a part In changing the social 
scene," he says, "as well as 
keeping It going. It never al- 
lows Itself to be used merely 
for the legitimation of social 

structures, but always points 
out the ephemeral notions on 
which society Is based. For that 
reason, religion Is becoming 
more Important than ever In help- 
ing people to accept the change 
and chaos of our times." 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




jpifZ^^Stna^i 



1X6 AFTE^ <:l06/N6- MOUI?^ ANO VOL! KAJOW ^EtZi WELU 
M^M A(2ENt AtU^/Ep ON ^CONP, " 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



EtttErtammflltl 




Beasley, 



Beasley 



by Bill Bowers 



Over his vacation Beasley Trueheart, boy reviewer, sufferedfrom 
the Hong King flu. He was recovering nicely, he claims, till he turn- 
ed on the television set and saw "The World of Susie Wong." 



Vee-Line 



Very few artists have the staying power of Bobby Vee. 

Bobby got his big break in 1959 when he was called on to fill in for 
Buddy Holly at a concert In Fargo, North Dakota when Buddy's 
plane crashed enroute, also killing Ritchie Vaiens, 

Almost Immediately Bobby was signed toLlberty Records where he 
has turned out hit after hit. 



'1)0 What You 
L.A.) is also 



Gotta Do" (a hit In the rest of the country, not 
In L.A.) Is also the title of his latest LP. The title tune by Jim 
Webb is one of the few tunes on the album that Isn't an adaptation 
of a Motown hit; songs like "Beauty's Only Skin Deep," "Stub, 
bom Kind of Fellow," and **Can You Love a Poor Boy." 

White souls Is one of the pitfalls of many an artist, but Bobby 
manages to maintain his own sound in the songs without trying to 
sound like something he's not. 

"What you Gotta Do" is hear Itl 



Seminar 
Commendable 

Dear Editor: 

I have a suggestion which I 
think can help ease tensions In 
the current discussion (?) about 
the proposed New Left seminar. 

TTie Idea of a student-planned, 
student-led seminar Is commend- 
able. I would think It grossly un- 
fair if a majority of the students 
were to veto plans by a minority 
to hold a seminar on a subject 
of their own choosing. 

In this controversy, the 
"champions for the cause" of a 
student-oriented seminar happen 
also to be the "champions for the 
cause" of a specific seminar 
dealing with the "New Left." I 
would suggest that these students 
leaders spend more energy In 
trying to implement the seminar 
program In general and THEN 
applying for the "New Left" as 
an initial topic. 

I think that many students who 
are not necessarily Interested In 
the "New Left" would like to 
see a seminar open to all topics 
become a reality here at CLC, 
Don Hermansen 
(Sr. — Biology) 



Ah So Good 



One of the most Interesting results of the new awareness of the 

tental cultures has been the meldlngs of oriental with western 
music. „ 

With the release of the Columbia LP "Eastern Ferris wheel" 
CCS9746) by Steve Addis and Bill Crofut, the merger reaches Its 
ultimate eidenslon. 

Addis and Crofut have Imposed western Instruments on Eastern 
music with astounding results. It's like suklyaki with cornbread. 
Like sakl on the rocks. Or like a minl-kimono. 

Some of the musical bits are very clever. Best among them 
is entitled "He is There" which is a combination of a dozen r so 
folk songs into one giant put-down. Another great sound Is "Forty 
Days" a religious oratorio by Dave Brubeck (on which Brubeck 
and his combo appear). 

The album is pretty heavy listening at times, but well worth It 
if you want to hear the ultimate in the merging of musical forms. 

Besides, ten minutes later you want to hear it again. 



X)ur faculty 
advisor asKS you 
for advice? 



Think it over, over coffee. 
TheThink Drink. 




Fo' ,0i»' O-n Thml Dnftk Mu(, »»n<I 75( •nd)OU"iim*<n(J*d(l'eM to^ 

tft,nkO'."'M«t,0»p1 N.PO 8oi559. N,*Yoik,N V. 10046. Tn»lnl,<nji o"*'Co<r«#OFg.n'i»1iO" 



A Solution 



Editor: 

Glrlsl Glrlsl — leave us not 
get messed up over nothlngi Over 
a small matter of dress you have 
split the AWS Into three tactions: 
the Thinking Majority, the SUent 
Majority (two majorities?) and 
Women EqualityC?). To me. It 
makes not that much difference, 
I don't really mind If a girl 
wants to look like a man, dress 
like a man (smell like a man?) 
as long as she doesn't mlndbelng 
treated like a mani No matter! 
I do not see how a matter of 
mere dress can confuse the Is- 
sue. I mean, a girl looks like 
a girl (basically) and a man like 
a man, I have yet to see one who 
looks like the other, or who 
.really camouflage his orhertrue 
personality with clothing. 

However, as I have said, I do 
not object to wierd girls; nay, I 
rather enjoy them — watching 
them, that Is. What I fear Is the 
effect that this split may have 
upon this fair campus. I mean, 
If one majority continues to act 
and dress like girls, while an- 
other majority "begins to dress 
and act like their male counter- 
parts, we males would have an In- 
tolerable situation on our hands. 
A solution to his problem, there* 
fore, must be found quickly, Ibe- 
lieve I have one: If the Silent 
Majority wishes to continue to 
act like girls, if the the Think- 
ing Majority wishes to dress and 
act Independently of criticism, 
and If Women Equality want all 
women to be equal, why not wear 
that which would be pleasing to 
all? Tliat Is, nothing at allll 

With such a solution I, for one, 
can find no fault. 

The Opinionated Minority 
"Someone must have voted twice 



BMBSDIBtlB 



Students And The New Left 



students have a great deal to offer in the classroom. Indeed, if It 
weren't for the student, neither education, the college, the profes- 
sor, nor many or our cherished Institutions would exist (although 
there are many who have a strong tendency to discredit the value 
of the student ,) The student should be permitted to have an active 
role in the classroom (professors are all too frequently sterile in 
their methods) to make the learning process more meaningful. 

However, students should not pretend they know more than every- 
one else by advocating that they become the teachers. If a class 
were student-taught, student-graded, and student-administered, some 
students would find they had bitten off more than they could chew. 
TTie problems In being both the student and the teacher at the same 
time are complex. If all of the students have the right to run a 
course, which students will havethepower?Acommlttee of students? 
What gives some students In such a situation Dower over others. 
Oh yes, I know, as George Orwell said In "Animal Farm," "All 
animals are equal, but some are more equal than others," 

Really, there are doggone few students who would entrust their 
grades and academic credits to other students. As one student piped 
up at the New Left meeting last week, "The faculty Is authoritarian 
enomrh," 

Tlie topic being addressed at this point Is the proposed "New 
Left" course which has been at Issue lately. It all began (we have 
to have a point somewhere) with a petition being circulated among 
students. The petition asked for a student-run course to be offered 
ioT academic credit on the S/U system, 

Tlie Idea is good (as many Ideas are, In theory), but If a student 
is taking a course to learn how can he be e)5)ected to teach It also. 
Sure, he can contribute. But the Committee on Accreditation of 
the Western Association of Schools and Colleges just may take a 
dim view of a faculty which has members who haven't even earned 
a baccalaureate degree. 

"nie New Left Is Important to all members of society. It has an 
Influence and may or may not Sean element or catalyst In the shaping 
of our futures. Also, the New Left (as an organization) Is hi^y 
unorganized and plagued by Internal disputes, tack of organization, 
lack of central, specific goals. It Is an unsophisticated, non-academic 
non-intellectual philosophy of rapid change. Although not new. 
Its value as an Important part of society Is established by definition 
(jnoral judgments are not present here). 

However, as alluded to earlier, the members of the New Left are 
not really sure what they stand for. Sure, ideas are there, hopes are 
there, revolution Is there but plans and organization and success 
(so far) is not. 

If the members of the New Left are not able to get their heads 
together and figure out what they really want and how to get It. 
how can anyone expect a group of students (any group of students) 
to be able to teach themselves about something tliat few really know 
much about. 

Don't get me wrong. Study of the New Left definitely should be In the 
academic curriculum, but the class should be conducted, with a 
large degree of student participation, by a Instructor who knows more 
than occasional blurbs on this animal known as the New Left. True, 
professorial Instruction is frequently devoid of anything useful but let 
us not find ourselves pushing for something akin to the blind leading 
the blind (or somewhere along those lines), 

L • H- H . 



Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or adnwnistration of. CLC. 



"Procrastination is the devil's 
chloroforml" 
— from **Good News 
January 1969 



"There are no gains without 
pains," 

— from "Good News" 
January 1969 



ESES2S2SESESE5252SaSZS2S2SZ52SES2S2SES2S2S2S2S25ES25E5E5ESESES2S2SEE5 



Mountclef 



ECHO 



PEOPLE PLEASIN* 
PIZZA 

OLOE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday & Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Snteytainmeit Editor 
Bill Bowers 



Feature Editor 
Bob Passehl 

(VeL'a Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Belt /uiacii 

Composition Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 



Bwsineea ''anager 
Penny Smith 

Pho togratiher 
Ray DiGi'glio 



Staff Vritere — Ron Conner, Kerry Oenman. Kent Dries- 
bock, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, Robert Leake. Doug 
Hurley, Frank Nausin, Steve Nelson, Gerald Rea, Al 
Siuerson, Steven Williams. 



JF^szszszsssssasS 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Resolutions Of TALC Student Conference 



Students Rights 



Whereas, the colleges and unlver- 
sities of TALC exist for the edu- 
cation of Its students, and 
Whereas, the education received 
at said institutions must be rele- 
vant education of the highest 
quality, 

Therefore, be it resolved that 
each student and the student body 
collectively develop freedom of 
inquiry both within and without 
the classroom, especially in 
areas termed "controversial," 
complete autonomy after fulfill- 
ing academic requirements, es- 
pecially in student governments 
and newspapers, work towards 
freedom from administrative 
control, pressure, and infringe- 
ment upon his life and rights, 
especially in the aspect of moral- 
ity, and work towards a direct 
line of communication with the 
governing board of the school, 
and 

Be it further resolved that each 
ALC Institution delineate and 
adopt these rights for Its students 
in a statement on student rights 
and freedoms, using Edward 
Swartz's The Joint Statement on 
the Academic Freedom of Stu. 
dents, A Summary and an Anal- 
ysis as a guide. 



Selective Conscientious Objection 



Afro-American Studies Program 



Whereas, statements In the Augs- 
burg Confession on "just war" 
give credence to selective con- 
scientious objection; and 

Whereas, some individuals ques- 
tion the morality of the Viet Nam 
War and feel that they cannot In 
good conscience accept military 
service; and 

Whereas, there is consequently 
an Immediate need for alterna- 
tives to military service; and 
Whereas, the church has an obli- 
gation to speak to all areas of 
life; and 

Whereas, many ministers there- 
fore may need church guidelines 
to counsel young men on the war 
and military service; and 

Whereas, The ALC in general 
convention In Omaha, Nebraska, 
was confronted with the issue of 
selective conscientious objection 
and failed to act decisively and 
relevantly to a significant issue 
of these times, 

Be it therefore resolved that The 
ALC Student Conference ex. 
presses their disappointment of 
the failure of The ALC to support 
the statement on selective con- 



scientlous objection as presented 
by the Commission on Research 
and Social Action; and Be It fur- 
ther resolved that the ALC Stu. 
dent Conference urges the dls- 
tricts and congregations of The 
ALC to consider and debate this 
statement with all seriousness; 
and 

Be it further resolved that The 
ALC Student Conference urges 
students at ALC colleges to pre- 
sent public debates on both sides 
of this Issue before various con* 
gregatlonal and district groups; 
and 

Be It further resolved, that The 
ALC Student Conference urges 
that the statement on selective 
conscientious objection be ad- 
opted as an official policy state- 
ment of The ALC at the 1970 
general convention in San Anton, 
lo. 



(The statement on conscientious 
objection was considered by The 
ALC General Convention in 
Omaha and was referred to fur- 
ther committee study) 



Whereas, at this time It is nec- 
essary for an In - depth study of 
Afro - American history, In that 
so • called American history and 
cultural courses have not con- 
fronted the student with the real 
Issues or challenged the student 
to re - examine the value base 
of American society, and 

Whereas, an Afro • American 
history course would 

1) Open minds to analyze the ex- 
perience of ethnic groups in 
America 

2) Reveal the depth of white rac- 
ism and counter racist propa- 
ganda 

3) Transmit awareness of black 
culture 

4) Create Inner examination of 
self and church 

5) Give momentum to reshape 
current attitudes, and 

Whereas, we realize that a teach- 
er's point of view and awareness 
are vital to the accomplishment 
of the above purposes, and that 
the teachers of all Afro-Ameri- 
can studies programs should 



While Racism 



"What white Americans have 
never fully understood — but what 
the Negro can never forget — Is 
that white society Is deeply Im- 
plicated in the ghetto. White In- 
stitutions created It, white Insti- 
tutions maintain it, and white 
society condones it." 
In addressing ourselves tj the 
Issue of white racism, we the 
delegates to The American Lu- 
theran Church Student Confer- 
ence (1968) make the following 
observations: 

White racism refers to the con. 
sclous and unconscious subjuga- 
tion of minority groups by the 
w*ilte race. This subjugation 
takes many forms and Is found 
in every area of life in America. 
It should be firmly understood 
that there exists an historic pat- 
tern of racist behavior on the 
part of the white community to- 
wards all minorities. Further, 
It should be recognized that the 
brown and black American has 
had to stand the major brunt of 
discriminatory actions based on 
conceptions of inferiority that are 
altogether without basis. 

If there exists an inherent In- 
equality, It is In the way in which 
past generations have subjugated 
the American Black to those posi- 
tions of bondage and educational 
Inferiority. The pattern is firm- 
ly entrenched In the American 
way of life and therefore requires 
prompt actions towards re- 
adjustment. 

Today's youth, while sharing the 
guilt for what their fathers have 
done , proclaim a cognizance of 
their responsibility and dedicate 
themselves to eradicating the 
present cancerous status quo. 
it is the sentiment of the youth 
of today that there exists a com- 
mltment to the black man that only 
a total effort can remove. 

Censure and good example will 
serve as the theme for this awak- 
ening. No longer will the Indl. 
vidua! who uses the term "Nig- 
ger" go unchallenged. No long- 
er will the black community be 
considered the center of cor- 
rection. The real problem of 
racist America lies within the 
white community. 

We further recognize that It 
Is not enough to merely meet 
and discuss this Issue, but It 
is necessary to address our- 
selves to those In power. 



Richard Nixon 

We urge that your administra- 
tion be one dedicated to solving 
the crisis of the urban black 
and brown community. Among 
them we call special attention 
to the following: 

Despite a reduction In over- 
all unemployment rates, sub- 
stantial "hardcore" unemploy- 
ment continues. Among blacks 
the jobless rate Is twice the na- 
tional average; among black 
young people It Is more than 
three times as great. 

According to achievement 
tests the average minority group 
child In metropolitan areas Is 
behind other children when he 
begins school, and the gap tends 
to widen; he is roughly two grades 
behind the others at grade six; 
three grades behind at grade 
nine; and four grades behind at 
grade twelve. 

In poverty neighborhoods of 
the fifteen largest cities rough- 
ly 60 per cent of the tenth- 
grade drop out before finishing 
hlgli school; unemployment and 
delinquency rates among drop- 
outs are many times greater 
than the national average. 

Despite generally high rates 
of private housing construction, 
the goal of "a decent home and 
a suitable living environment for 
every American" proclaimed in 
the 1949 Housing Act remains 
unfulfilled for millions of fam- 
ilies. Nearly two-thirds of all 
minority group families today 
live In neighborhoods marked 
with unsuitable housing and ur- 
ban blight. 

And we call for faithful execution 
of the fair housing provision of 
the civil rights bUl recently 
passed by Congress. 

And, weflrmlybellevelntheposl- 
tlve value of IntercuUural and 
Interracial educational experien- 
ces for all children. Integrated 
schools expand the knowledge and 
understanding of the child. In- 
crease his awareness of others, 
and provide lessons of tolerance 
and fairness that are Important 
assets to the Individual and to 
society. 

And, we stand affirmed against 
the use of the phrase, "LAW 
AND ORDER" as a means to fur- 



ther subjugate the black com- 
munity. We certainly want order 
in our society, but it can only 
be achieved through working at 
eradicating the causes of dis- 
order and not through a safe reli- 
ance on police power. 

Despite the passage of numer. 
ous civil rights laws at all lev- 
els of government, widespread 
discrimination and segregation 
continue In employment, educa- 
tion and housing due to uneven 
enforcement of existing laws and 
gaps in coverage. Moreover, the 
recent passage of Federal fair 
housing legislation establishes a 
desirable goal but will not alone 
eliminate segregated housing 
conditions. As recognized In the 
legislation, leadership at local 
and state levels is a necessary 
and positive factor for achiev- 
ing progress In the elimination 
of such discrimination. The 
persistence of white racism and 
injustices contribute greatly to 
the sense of frustration and re- 
sentment among minority groups 
In the city. 

Therefore, be It resolved, that 
we Improve educational opportun- 
ities, expand job opportunities, 
training, and provide job Incen- 
tives, and remove employment 
barriers as the keys to providing 
more Individuals with enlarged 
opportunities of self • improve- 
ment and fulfillment. The Individ- 
ual in turn has the responsibility 
for seeking and using opportun- 
ities to Improve himself and his 
community. This approach. In 
combination with welfare meas- 
ures to protect the individual 
from temporary hardship, offers 
a constructive and lasting solu- 
tion to the problems of poverty 
and disadvantage In the cities. 



And, we urge the expansion of 
child care facilities to be avail- 
able In each state for working 
mothers. 

And, we recommend fuller In. 
volvement for the members of 
the community in the solution of 
their problems. They should be 
in control of the community ac 
tlon boards in each area. 



To The 
Lutheran Church 



Because of Its European back- 
ground, the Lutheran Church has 
had a difficult time attracting 
members of minority groups. 
Much of this has been because 
of tradition. However, blacks and 
Mexican - Americans will never 
feel at home In the Lutheran 
Church until its white constitu- 
ency decides that one of Its top 
priorities Is to make the com- 
plexion of the church similar to 
the complexion of the country. 
I.e., white, black, brown, red, 
and yellow. 

We highly recommend that a se- 
ries of services in each congre- 
gation be devoted toexplorlngthe 
issue of racism. The evaluation 
may well be geared to answering 
the question, *1s It possible to be 
a Christian and a racist at the 
same time?" 

We further believe that one of 
the main reasons black and other 
minorities are not brought Into 
the church Is because of the 
"Parish System," which Is usu- 
ally structured so as to Include 
only the white community sur- 
rounding the church. We feel that 
It Is necessary to go beyond the 
parish. Furthermore, this out. 



Goofl 'til Feb. 2S 



MUSIC 



rr, I 



V. v^v 



L>OW^ FROM THE MALL 



THIS COUPON ENTITLES BEARER TO 
$1 OFF ANY ALBUM OF HIS CHOICE 



?, 7 W GONZALES 
OXNARO 



OFFER VOID ON ALBUM SPECIALS 
OFFER GOOD TO STORE ONLY 

VENJURA COUNTY'S 
LARGEST INOEPENQENT RECORD & STEBEO CENTER 




therefore be carefully selected, 
Therefore, be it resolved that 
Afro . American studies pro- 
grams should be established, and 
the revltallzatlon of history 
should extend to all areas of the 
field In order to obtain a re- 
levant perspective. To avoid 
parochialism, the role of all 
ethnic groups shouldbe Incorpor- 
ated in order to change the sil- 
ence which has perpetuated dis- 
tortions that manifest racism. 
Being aware of the vast limit- 
ing extent of experience In the 
traditional classroom situation, 
we further propose a credit 
course that creates an oppor. 
tunity for students to participate 
In an "Inner city happening" that 
would provide experience and 
feeling rather than a remoteness 
from action that can be an Im- 
passe to true awareness. 

We also urge congregations to 
gear their Parish Education pro- 
grams to the discussion of social 
Issues, 



reach should be geared in such a 
way as to make It a genuine at- 
tempt to relate to a brother, to 
discover his needs and minister 
to them without the attitude of 
paternalism, and without simply 
trying to recruit him as a church 
meml)er. 



To Lutheran 



Colleges 



i'jf W MOORPARK 
THOUSAND OAKS 



Being founded by essentially a 
white institution, It Is very easy 
to remain secluded from the 
world of race. However, the pri- 
vate Christian college should be 
at the vanguard In areas of faster 
growing black student populations 
black cultural and history cour- 
ses, spieakers who can explain 
the mood and help us understand 
the dynamics of Black Power. 
Christian colleges are free to 
experiment In admitting minori- 
ties who do not necessarily have 
the grades, but have the willing- 
ness and potential to learn to 
participate in this type of educa- 
tlon. 

We recommend that students, 
faculties, and adminlstratlors of 
all Lutheran colleges establish 
the exploration and understand. 
Ing of racism as one of the top 
priorities for this school year. 



Student 

Representation 

At ALC Conventions 

Whereas we, the students of The 
ALC Student Conference have no 
direct representation at the Gen- 
eral Convention of The Amerl- 
can Lutheran Church, and 

Whereas, we feel that The Ameri- 
can Lutheran Church should 
desire such representation from 
Its youth, and 

Whereas, we desire such direct 
representation, 

Be it therefore resolved that we, 
assembled at the 1968 ALC Stud- 
ent Conference, request from the 
President of The .American Lu- 
theran Church that three student 
representatives, selected by the 
Conference, be given status at 
each General Convention as vot- 
ing delegates. 

Further, we strongly recommend 
the seating of two students from 
each ALC college and seminary 
as official visitors to the Gener. 
al Convention and district con- 
ventions In order to better repre- 
sent the student bodies of these In- 
stitutions. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



Migrant Farm Workers 



To provide for promotion of the 
awareness of the migrant farm 
worker's problem In America. 
Whereas, migrating with thehar- 
vest from crop to crop, they work 
an average of only 134 days a 
year. 84 per cent earn less than 
the federal poverty level of $3,- 
100; the average Income Is $1,378 



and 

Whereas, the majority of work- 
ers lack the skills that would 
enable them to obtain employment 
outside of field work. At the same 
time, automation in agriculture 
Is pushing a large number of field 
viorkers out of agriculture em- 
ployment. 




for the finest from San Francisco 
Go to your local dealer: 



^ (Mr, (Man 



9^m mN AND TOUMa MIN 



PARK OAK* BMOPPINO CXNTKR 
<1\% MOORPANK RD. 4ftl-atlt 

Featuring — 

ARROW ... CACTUS CASUALS 
LEVIS .. BYFORD .. SWANK 



OPEN DAILY 
FRI. 



10-6 pm 
10-9 pm 



TUXEDO SALES AND RENTALS 




Direct from San Francisco 
in living color: 

Cambridge ClBssics 
foaturing Fortrer 

Cambridge Classics salutes the new season with a Variety Spectacular 
reflecting the elegant excitement of San Francisco's Telegraph Hill. 
Spirited colors. Stimulating patterns. You'll enjoy the crisp, cool blends: 
Fortrel" polyester and cotton, S14-50 and under. For a list of nearby 
stores, write Box 2468. South San Francisco. California 94080 

eaiiibridge classics 

CACTUS CASUALS. 



Whereas, migrant quarters lack 
facilities for food storage, bath, 
ing andlaundry. Little orno handy 
water supplies or toUet facilities 
are available. Disease is wide- 
spread with little or no access 
to medical services. Buildings 
(rented on farm) aredelapldated, 
the furniture (VS. any) is ram- 
shackle. Rats, Insects, and sew- 
age are common problems. The 
newer buildings are overcrowded 
and depressing. 

Whereas, due to the mobility and 
poverty of the migrant workers, 
the educational opportunities are 
severely limited. One in five 
thousand graduates from high 
school. More than one-half have 
not gone beyond the el^th grade. 
Language for the Mexican - 
Americans Is a major barrier. 
Whereas, migratory farmwork- 
ers have been partly excluded 
from routine benefits such as 
unemployment insurance, work, 
men's compensation, social sec- 
urlty, welfare assistance, child 
labor protection, and minimum 
wage standards. Only 25,000 of 
the 2.5mllIionfarm workershave 
the benefits provided by union 
contracts. They have little 
contact with unions and little 
idea of either Iwneflts or re- 
sponsibilities of union member, 
ship. 

Whereas, wages are often Insuf- 
ficient to maintain a car (and 
sometimes to buy gas) for the 
migrant's primary need ottrans- 
portatlon to get work. 
Whereas, the average migrant 
worker is not aware of what Is 
available to him or what his 
rights are. 

Therefore, be It resolved that 
students from ALC-membercam- 
puses In M.A.'s set up night 
classes to help Spanish-speak- 
ing people learn elementary Eng. 
Ilsh, and be It further resolved 
that In migrant areas community 
professional people be encoura- 
ged to set up learning situations 
In areas such as I) auto work- 
shops, etc. 2) legal rights and 
citizenship, and 3) technical and 
mechanical skills, and 

Be It further resolved that The 
American Lutheran Church, troth 
on the National and District level, 
but especially on the local level, 
ttegin to actively Involve them- 
selves in the needs of the Mi- 
grant Farm Worker by: 

1) Demanding specific education- 
al reforms in migrant areas 

2) Demanding a more stable work- 
ing situation in M.A. 




3) Demanding an improvement In 
housing, medical, and sanitation 
conditions In migrant areas; and 

4) Demanding needed legal, soc- 
ial, and welfare actively by gov. 
ernment In migrant areas, and 
Be It further resolved, that ALC 
memljer campuses support the 
boycott of California Table 
Grapes and derivate products by 
ceasing to serve them in college 
Acuities, and 

Be it further resolved, that 
memlier campuses support 
strikes such as the present ones 
in the Delano grape vineyards, 
and 

Be it further resolved, that The 
American Lutheran Church and 
member congregations and col- 
leges and universities 1) go on 
record as favoring and work in 
suRjort of Unions for farm work- 
ers, 2) Explore the validity of 
claims by Mexican - Americans 
regarding Illegal seizure of land 
by "Anglos" In Mexico, Texas, 
New Mexico, Arizona and Calif- 
ornia. 

Capital Punishment 



Whereas, capital punishment 
does not accomplish its Intended 
goals— those being to save the 
taxpayers money and to act as a 
deterrent to crime, 

Whereas, capital punishment has 
proven to be a form of dlscrim. 
Inatlon against minority groups, 
troth ethnic and economic (such 
as in the celebrated case of 
Thomas Whltehawk in South -Dak- 
ota)* 

Whereas, capital punishment 
does not comply with the ideals 
of modern criminal penology — 
that being rehabilitation. 

Be it hereby resolved that we, 
the delegates to the 1968 Ameri- 
can Lutheran Church Student Con- 
ference do endorse and support 
any attempts made toward the 
repeal and abolishment of capl- 
tal punishment, and do strongly 
request endorsement by other 
church and state organizations. 

Chomas Whltehawk — An Indian 
medical student sentenced to 
death for the murder of a Jew- 
eler in Vermillion, South Dakota. 
This is the first case of capital 
punishment In South Dakota in 
two decades despite similar of- 
fenses by white persons. 



Mr. Jones 

Finds Out 
What's Happening 

by Nancy Pingree 

Wednesday February 12 a 
varied group of California Lu- 
theran College students met hi 
the gym. TTie open meeting was 
the second of Its kind called to 
duscuss the future of the student 
initiated and organized course, 
'"ITie New Philosophy of the 
Polls,** TTie tentative course out- 
line was made available to the 
general student body prior to 
the meeting and the meeting was 
called to obtain reaction, and 
more Importantly action, on the 
outline. 

Some of the students ended up 
reacting to elements which hind- 
ered the constructive purposes of 
the meeting. Perhaps If the 
rumors had been true the time 
wasted discussing them would 
not have been wasted. TTie main 
fear seemed to come from how 
"academically sound** the course 
would be. The syllabus was ru- 
mored to be copied from a course 
run by the SDS and therefore caus- 
ing the Federal Bureau of Inves. 
ligation to Investigate; ultimate- 
ly, if anyone took the student, 
taught course they would be un. 
able to get a government job or 
teach in California. Also, If the 
course went through, California 
Lutheran College would lose its 
accreditation through somenebu. 
lous process of losing money and 
academic standing. 

As the meeting extended It- 
self into four hours of rap and 
revising of the outline some of 
the difficulties and objections 
were overcome. Changes were In- 
corporated after suggestions 
were made by students who felt 
the course would he strengthen- 
ed by amendments. These 
changes are the following: A 
faculty moderator was added; re- 
quirements were made more spe- 
cific, more speakers were tenta- 
tively added, and the reading list 
was extended and Is still open 
for further additions, 

TTiat afternoon the revised out- 
line was presented by the Phi- 
losophy Department to the Edu- 
catlonai Policies Committee. Be- 
fore final consideration and ap- 
proval the EPC is going to hear 
representatives from the stu- 
dents, faculty, and administra- 
tors on February 26. 



Urb 



an 



.risis 



Whereas, the urban crisis Is of 
the utmost Importance In this 20th 
century, and 

Whereas, the church has for too 
long ignored the situations of 
both the urban complex and of 
the minority groups; we do how- 
ever wish to commend The ALC 
and express our approval of the 
action taken by the general con- 
vention in Omaha in allothig 
$511,000 for unspecified urban 
needs, and 

Whereas, the church must live 
Its faith in its community, and 
Whereas, traditional styles of 
education do not consistently pro- 
vide for ah adequate understand- 
ing of the urban crisis. 



Be it resolved, that since funda- 
mental changes are being made 
in the ALC's Department of 
Metropolitan Ministry under the 
American Missions Division, and 
in view of those changes we en- 
courage the DMM to adopt and 
develop the Listening Witness 
approach to awareness of the ur- 
ban situation by Inner city church- 
es and colleges, and 

Be it further resolved^that we en- 
dorse and encourage experlmen. 
tal curriculum change as It re- 
lates to the urban crisis. In par- 
tlrular, we endorse the Crisis 
Colony project at Augsburg Col- 
lege, and we encourage other 
ALC campusestolmplementsim- 
Uar programs. 



HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 

Discount 1738 MoorprkRd. ^^^^.^^ ^.^^ 

To Students ''^^''^ Parts 

Open Sunday 10-3 



Page 6 



THE MOUNICLEF ECHO 



Auditions For Coeur d' Alene 

To Be Held 



The Life of John Doe 



Auditions for singers, dancers, 
actors, musicians, and technt* 
clans for the Coeur d' Alene, 
Idaho Summer Musical Repertory 
Theatre are scheduled for Tliou- 
sand Oaks during the first week 
in April, Robert E. Moe, the 
manager-director announced re- 
cently, 

Moe, a hlRh'SChool teacher who 
lives at 320 W, Pallzada In San 
Clemente, California, wlllbetra* 
vellng over the western part of the 
United States during his spring 
vacation in order to Interview 
applicants for the highly-reputed 
theatrical company that resides 
Id Coeur d' Alene each summer. 

Anyone who is Interested In 
ai^lylng should send a resume 
to Moe before March 21 so that 
he can schedule the auditions. 

Four musicals — probably 
"110 hi the Shade," "Unslnkable 
Molly Brown," "Showboat," and 
"King and I" — will be produced 
in repertory from June 28 through 
August 31. Rehearsals start June 
14. 

The 16 company members, who 
In the past years have come 
from all partsof the United States 
receive room and t)oard and a 
small salary for their services. 

New members of the company 
wUl find themselves working with 
such fine musical comedy per- 
isrmers as John McEvoy, who Is 
a third-year teacher In Seattle 
who has been with the company 
for three years; his wife, Suzanne 
Dundas, from Missoula, Montana; 
Karen Wadleigh Moe, an ex- 
Washington State University stu- 
dent from Pullman, Washington, 
and San Clemente, California; and 
Doug Houston, a University of 
Oregon at Eugene graduate who 
was reared In Coos Bay but now 



teaches In New York, 

Said Moe, "This Is the fifth year 
fbr repertory summer theatre in 
Coeur d' Alene. Each year it 

has become more and more suc- 
cessful. Last year the group play- 
ed to 6,000 people in the 190- 
seat theatre," 

Robert McLeod, who Is a 
teacher In the Spokane Valley and 
who is a member of the Coeur 
d' Alene Community Theatre and 
is their co-ordlnator for the sum- 
mer project, said, "Company 
members not only have the op- 
portunity to participate In a first- 
rate repertory theatre but also 
to take advantage of the terrific 
recreational activities that Coeur 
d' Alene has to offer." McLeod 
adds, "The semi-professional di- 
rectors that are provided give 
company members a fine oppor- 
tunl^ for theatrical growth. Rob- 
ert Moe, of course, Is a director 
of repute not only In the North- 
west for his work with the Coeur 
d' Alene theatre as well as other 
civic and college theatres but also 
theatres In Southern California, 
Valleda Woodhall,who has danced 
professionally In London In such 
shows as 'Brlgadoon' and 'Okla- 
homa' Is on the staff, too," 

Pattle Hair, a company mem- 
ber from Cheney, Washington, 
said "My work in the Coeur d' 
Alene Summer Theatre was a 
profitable and enjoyable one. In 
working with Robert Moe, Ifound 
that his creative ability andthea- 
trlcal Instinct were the major 
source of the theatre's success. 
Not only did the people of Coeur 
d' Alene provide responsive and 
enthusiastic audiences, but their 
warmth and friendliness height- 
ened the beauty of their city. 




art supplies ^ picture frames 



Park Oaka Shopping Center 

1752 Moorpark Rd. 
Ph, 495-5508 

Johnson's Paint & Wallpaper 



MS^'^ MUSIC 

™ FOR THE MUSICIAN 




• LEBLANC VITO&HOLTON BAND INSTRUMENTS 

• BALDWIN PIANOS & ORGANS • LUOWIG DRUMS 

• MOSRITE, FENDER. MARTIN & ESPANA GUITARS 

• LESSONS AND SHEET MUSIC 

2B3I Thousand Oaks Blvd. 495-1412 



Every morning for sixteen years, 

I went, 

Never once question. 
I learned math, engllsh and other Important things. 
Never once questioning. 



TTiey told me that If I was to be happy and succeed, 
I must strive, 
"for these grades." 
'^ever once questioning. 
I learned that we were rl^t, that they were wrong — 
those killers from the East 

Never once questioning, 
We have to prevent their blood feast. 



I learned that America was mighty and the home of the brave, 
■niat, "they" were evil; killers of mankind and all living things. 
"they were attempting to put us Into the grave." 
Never once questioning 
I went to war to right toe wrongs, "they had made." 
Never once questioning, 
I fell in marching. 

When I came home, we had won that — war. 
The threat of Communism was no more. 
But still the threat of unrest prevailed. 
Students, young people everywhere, 

exchanged money, for descent and ideals. 
We could not understand these children. 
What did they know? 

they never owned land 

they never killed a man. 
They should learn what, "responsibility means," Instead of this other sham. 

There Is no place In this land for pacifists. 

We live In a world of clenched fists. 
We learned to live this tough, hard life, no use changing the mess 
We knew what life meant. 
Just turn your back on it, 

leave well enough alone. 
Instead of creating descent. 



As I grew old I dreamed 

of Florida. 

Never once questioning. 
I wanted to live In comfort and quietness, 

1 had to get away from the "mess," 
Why should I have to live with this protest, 
I had been a good American 
I had money 

a house 

a wife 

and I attended Church, supported my local police, 

and gave money to the local Priest, 
Never once questioning. 



This is the life of John Doe 
His life flickering and waning 
tike a light 
of the Fire Fly, 
Yes, this Is the life of John Doe. 
He past away last night, 
and his grave stone will read, 
"I lived and Died 
In a Lie," 



NEVER ONCE QUESTIONING 



Bruce Copley 



Gay guy v/ould like nev; 
room - mates: present 
room-mates uncool. 
Call Paul; 7-1168. 
No phoneys or A.C.-D.C. 
please. 



^ 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK— 




FRI. NITE SPECIAL IS SHRIMP AT A SPECIAL PRICE 

TOP SIRLOIN 



WITH POTATOES, 
ROLL & BUTTER 



POCKET 
BOOK 
PRICE'S 



you cent 

<ttortf to 

fflful 



CHILDREN'S PORTION HALF PHICH 



SPECIAL CHEF SALADS - MITEY FINE COFFEE 
AND SPECIAL FAMILY NITE 



1259 Thousand Ooks Blvd. 



495-9084 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



^ 



BEK-FUN-eAMES 



T 



Ciidpui'd Hui 



POOL • AND PRt r ff ^ »*, - too 

Wednesday 

WOMEN'S CHAMPALE 

Nite 



1008 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495-9137 



'* 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



Youth Against Business 



What happens when the rest- 
less graduate, Intent on doing 
his own thing, gets lured Into 
the business scene? An upcom- 
ing television play will dig Into 
this problem with unusual can- 
dor. 

"The Experiment," coming 
up February 25 on CBS Play, 
house, shows a science PhD ar- 
riving at a medium-sized com* 
pany that has promised him a 
ftiUy equipped lab and the free- 
dom to do his work as he wants. 
Soon, management is concentra- 
ting its attention on his appear- 
ance and his living arrangement 
with his girl. 

M, K. Douglas, 24-year-old son 
of Kirk Douglas, makes his de- 
but as the young scientist. Barry 
Sullivan plays the head of the 
company. 

The author, Ellen Violett, who 
wrote her first TV play in 1950, 
says she got the idea for "The 
Experiment" when visiting her 
nephew, a science PtiD at Stan- 
ford University. 

The sponsor of the program. 
General Telephone and Electro- 
nics, follows a strict policy of 
keephig hands off all CBS Play- 



house scripts. Ironically, the 
company recently ran a two- 
page recruiting ad in Life 
headed, "Do you have to give 
up your Identity to make it in a 
big corporation?" 

Hadley Returns 
Feb. 26 

Dr. Paul Hadley, Dean of Sum- 
mer Sessions and Professor of 
International Relations at the 
University of Southern Cali- 
fornia, will return to California 
Lutheran College on Wednesday, 
February 26, at 4:30 p,m. in 
E-4. Dr. Hadley's lecture wUl 
be concerning the topic; "TTie 
New Left in Latin America: Che 
Guevara." 

Dr. Hadley first spoke at CLC 
as part of the Latin American 
Studies program which was held 
here last year. His lecture Is 
free and open to all Interested 
persons; it will be held as part 
of the Latin American Issues 
course which is being conducted 
by Mr, P, Paris of the Political 
Science Department. 



Co-eds Receive 

Scholarships 

Two California Lutheran Col- 
lege coeds are the recipients of 
$300 scholarships, awarded an- 
nually by the Division of Social 
Service of the American Lutheran 
Church, according to Dr. Thomas 
J. Maxwell, CLC Sociology- 
Anthropology Department Chair- 
man. 

Mrs. Steven Gunn, 3051 Los 
Robles Road, Thousand Oaks, 
and Miss Janet Johnson of Tor- 
rance, California, were present, 
ed the awards by Mr. Wayne 
Whittier, Ventura RehabUItaUon 
Counselor, at a recent meeting 
of the SocIology-AnUiropology 
Club. Scholarships are award- 
ed each year to students who show 
interest and promise of success 
in the field of social service. 

Mrs. Gunn Is the former Miss 
JudI Quentmeyer, a CLC Socio- 
logy major and daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs, HenryQuentmeyer, 4130 
Edenhurst Street, Los Angeles. 
She will graduate from the Thou- 
sand Oaks four-year liberal arts 
college this June. 

Miss Johnson, a junior major- 
ing In Social Welfare at CLC, 
Is the daughter of Mr, and Mrs, 
CurUs H. Johnson, 2728 W, 175th 
Street, Torrance. 



Decisions! Decisions! 

One of them should be a buying decision 



As a college student, you learn to make 
decisions. One of the most important 
should concern life insurance . . . from 
Aid Association for Lutherans. AAL is 
a fraternalife insurance society for 
Lutherans . , . and that's a big ad- 
vantage to the Lutheran student. 

When it comes to life insurance. 
Lutheran college students get a bar- 
gain. That's because of age and good 
health, and because AAL's rates are 
low to begin with. 

Another reason . . . Lutheran stu- 
dents can have certain guaranteed 
purchase options that assure them of 
being able to buy additional insur- 



ance later on regardless of health. 

AAL representatives (who are Luth- 
eran) serve all 50 states and five prov- 
inces of Canada . . . we're the largest 
fraternal life insurance society in 
America. 

Take time to talk to an AAL repre- 
sentative soon. Let him show you the 
advantages of starting a Iffe insurance 
plan at your present age. And have him 
show you how dollars saved with AAL 
do double-duty . . . provide protec- 
tion for you while helping support 
Lutheran benevolent causes. Aid Asso- 
ciation for Lutherans, where there's 
common concern for human worth. 



Fred M. Dietrich Agency 

P. 0, Box 7723 
Fresno, California 93727 



Aid Association for Lutherans m Appleton.Wisconsin 

Fraternalife Insurance 




Impossibility 
Of Christianity 

by Steve Williams 



Two weeks ago I was talking 
about environment. I said that 
Christians are Christians be- 
cause they have been exposed to 

Christian Ideals. People who 
would take advantage of Christ- 
ians live In a "dog^at-dog" 
world, or believe kindness Is 
a sign of weakness. The rules 
of their societies make Christ- 
ians misfits. What makes up the 
environment of a person? TTiere 
are his family, his friends, his 
community, his nation, and the 
world that we live In. These are 
all factors relating to people. 
There may be physical factors 
involved, such as climate and 
sanitation, but we are concern- 
ing ourselves here with man's 
relationship to man. The key 
to all of this lies In society. 

There maybe rules thatsoclety 
has that goes against Christian 
teaching. We can not disobey 
these rules without condemna- 
tion by those who obey them. 
What we as Christians must do 
is change these rules. Unless 
we try to change them^ we are 
not Christians. 

Next week I wUl begin dis- 
cussing rules of our society. I 
will talk about the people they 
affect, their environments, and 
the changes that must be made 
in society's rules. 



Futility 



Mixed In with the dust of the earth, 
the useless ashes of a man were 
lost forever. 

Zephyr spread to an unconcerned 
world the sad story of R. and H. 
We know, R., he Is hunger, pain, 
Joy, and sorrow. 

We know H,, our hopes and 
dreams of tomorrow. 

H. is drowned, by deceit and lies; 
a babe is bom, is slapped, and 
cries. 

Reality is there right from the 
start. 

R.C. 



SIG ALERT 

Due to traffic conjes- 
tion on the Yellow Brick 
Road, all persons plan- 
ning to go to Oz are 
requested to stay at 
home . for the good and 
safety of all. 



The House Of 



COCKTAILS ENTERTAINMENT 

from 

' The 

Colosseum" NITELY 



DANCING 



OPEN DAILY 4 pm - 2 am, PRI. 11 am - 2 am 

556 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
495-2171 




< 



The BAKER STREET IRREGULARS, frequenUy termed folksy ir- 
regulars, will be playing for one night only at The House of Orlando on 
February 25, Those wishing to attendwill be admitted free; the shows 
are at 9:30 p.m. and 12:30 p.m. The Irregulars (called by Michael 
Etchison of the Herald Examiner **a fifth generation folksy group, 
very collegiate, completely insubstantial. They really should change 
their name, for they are great.")are making their services available 
for assemblies and concerts In the local area. 

The House of Orlando Is located at 556 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 



_ . Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF LCHO 



International B-Ball 

A Success 



It has been said that "Jesus was 
in better company In the stable 
than he would be In many a 
"Christmas" party. 
— from "Good News" 
January 1969 



by Frank Nausin 



In a first ever occurence, C 
Basketball that may never be 
International basketball game to 
never recover from the alter 
representing countries, we saw a 
vast number of costumes not to 
mention a small middle East 
Crisis. But I'm getting ahead 
of myself. 

It was a foggy Monday night 
in the Conejo, the tickets had 
been sold and everyone waited 
in eager anticipation for the game 
that evening. You might say Cal- 
*Lu had been hit with hoop fever. 
That evening finally came and 
the anxious students Jammed the 
gym to get a look at this fab. 
ulous crop of basketball talent. 
The eternal light from Mt. Olym- 
pus was lit and the game was 
ready to proceed. Led by Dr, 
Tseng the faculty ascendedonthe 
hapless students In full regalia. 
There was Abdul Paris direct 
with a communique from Cairo 
and Rabbi Caldwell, who tells me 
the game was being broadcast 
live and direct over radio Tel 
Aviv. The game was halted sev. 
eral times in order to bring a 
cease tire between these two. 
There was Mr. Taggert, from 
Cuba, Mr. Murley, champion 
weight lifter of Ireland, with his 
perfect 36 Jersey on. And of 
course there was Dr. Tseng, who 
came directly from helping one 
of his Compatriot at S. F. State 
and apparently got his friend's 
hat In the process. 

The game was a slap - stick 
affair, with Dean Hall calling 
eloping penalties, and Willie 
Ware giving student power lec- 
tures to the students at the time 
outs. The Jaculty led by Dr. 
Gimmestad's 10 pt. opening bas- 
tet and another 10 pointer byMr. 
Sharor, barely edged the students 
on a desperation hook shot at the 
buzzer by Coach Shoup. TXie final 
score was International stars 50 
pts,, students 49 pts. 

In all seriousness the evening 
was a success for the Inter- 
national Organizations class, who 
is attempting to raise money for 
a trip to the U.N. The class made 
approximately $350 towards the 
trip. They are still way short of 
their goal but Dr. Tseng is opti- 
mistic of their chances. So when 
the next project comes along 
get out and really support this 
class, so that they can reach their 
goal and take their trip to the 



,L.C. experienced an exhibition In 

forgotten. It was the first ever 

be played at Cal-Lu, And we may 

effects. With the C.L.C. faculty 



VOUTION 



byKwapinski 



The Idea Behind The Sign 

I am glad to answer Mr. Gerald Rea's letter of Feb. I3th. I ordi- 
narily avoid being carriedaway Intodrawn-outargumentsln the Echo, 
Mr. Rea has posed an honest question, though, and deserves an honest 
answer. I will take his second question first. 

TTie answer to his second question Is that my "America — Love 
It or Leave It" sign is NOT "always" turned inward. It Is usually 
turned Inward by default, simply because it Is on the lid of the case. 
And when I am In class, with the case on the floor, I prefer to have 
the lid facing my desk. This permits easier access to notes, and 
keeps the books from falling out all over the floor. When I pick 
up the case after class, I usually forget to turn it back around. Sorry 
'bout that. 

Mr. Rea's first question was what really prompted this reply. 
In answer, let me say that I do not have any quarrel with anybody's 
right to dissent. It Is perfectly possible to dissent, and still love 
America — as many of our greatest statesmen have proven. I dls- 
sent from several of America's policies, myself. 

There Is a large difference, however, between someone who dls« 
sents because he loves his country, and a person who hates this coun- 
try and is out to destroy It. The two-bit totalitarian punks in such 
groups as the SDS, for instance, have made it clear by their state- 
ments and actions that they have no respect for other peoples* 
rl^ts (for instance, the right to go to class, or to seek a job with 
Dow Chemical Company.) The SDS-types are the ones whom, I wish, 
would leave the country. 

I like the traditional practicality of America. Andone main reason 
why I like It Isbecauselthelps keep idealistic tyrannists and '*human. 
Ists" out of power, while allowing for practical changes. Idealists 
don't like compromise. Idealists would rather run everything them- 
selves. But the Idealists do not realize that compromise played a 
major role in creating the greatestllbertariandocumentof all times; 
the U,S. Constitution. 

Life, like politics, is the art of the possible. It becomes the art 
of the ideal only when possible — and that's very seldom. 

America, with all Its faults and virtues, is largely a practical 
man's country; it Is not an Idealist's or a theorist's country. Even 
the great reform movements of America had to draw their strength 
from common men — from practical men — if they were to ac. 
complish anything. The idealistic tyrannists will, I hope, never rule 
America; because if they did, our government would likely collapse 
Into an impractical boondoggle, or a blood bath. 

America is not, never was, and probably never will be, perfect. 
It is only the best damned country In the world. And that, semper 
cum superbla, Is the idea behind the sign, 

I'm glad that Mr. Rea has been such an attentive watcher of my 
briefcase. Contrary to some rumors, though, the actions of my mind 
and body are not remote-controlled from within the case. It contains 
notes, books, paper, and (mostly) air. 



SEDITION 

Christianity: A False Masl(? 

by Paul Hays 

It Is very encouraging to see such a confirmed capitalist as Mr, 
Kwaplnski admitting that he is not a Christian. I am happy to see that 
he Is not concealing his true feelings behind a false mask of Christ- 
ianity. 

It is this hiding of true Intentions that has created so much of the 
strife in this world. Nothing Is so phoney as a confirmed dog-eat-dog 
capitalist sending his kids, or going himself, to learn the generoslty- 
towards.your-fellow-man Ideas of Christ. The few men in today's 
business world who try to compromise their Christian beliefs with 
"their capitalist businesses are faced with monetary defeat at the hands 
of men who have put aside any Christian beliefs they may have had 
to start with. 

What is most frightening is when these men stand behind their 
facades of Christianity and shout profanities at a system of mutual 
sharing simitar to that practiced by the early Christians. Now, of 
course, I am not referring to the Soviet-Red China form of com- 
munism, but to the ideal fbrm. It is unfortunate that these people 
can see the many forms of democracy in the world, but only one form 
of communism. 

But if all capitalists could see this error, and, like Mr. Kwaplnski, 
admit this mistake, the problem of capitalism vs, communism could 
^be seen clearly and not through the polluted air of today. 

Perhaps with the help and guidanceof men like Mr. Kwaplnski, this 
could be realized. So BUI Kwaplnski, I take off my hat to you. 




^ FRANK SINATR 
LADY IN CEMENT" 



Kingsmen Drop Two 

by Frank Nausin 
Well, just as things were beginning to look good for the Kings, 
men bad luck and some questionable officiating came along and de- 
railed the train. The Kingsmen dropped two games this week to 
UCR and Pomona, neither game should have been lost. This runs the 
overall record to 6 and 17 with 



three games left to play. 

On Friday night the Kings, 
men journeyed to Riverside the 
home of the Riverside 500 and 
poor officiating. The Kingsmen 
shot 43 in the first half from 
the floor and 100 from the free 
throw line, but still trailed by 
10 at the half. They also had one 
more field goal than did. River- 
side, The story was the same 
in the second half only the Kings- 
men shot 58 from the floor. 
Had an edge In field goals of 
5 but stUl lost by seven points. 
The answer of course was the 
men from Riverside shot many 
more free throws. The leading 
scorers for the Kingsmen wera 
Benson 20 potits, Iverson 17 
pts, MayCleid 13 pts, Clem 13 
pts. 

Last Saturday night the Kings, 
men returned home to meet the 
Sagehens of Pomona. The Kings- 
men started cold but gradually 
fought their way back Into the 
game. With 13:17 left In the 
game the score read Pomona 12, 
Kingsmen 11. It was here the 
Kingsmen lost somethlngand gra- 
dually fell back to a 42 to 34 
half time disadvantage. The 
Kingsmen came roaring out for 
a doubt one of the poorest games 
looked like they were going to 
catch the Sagehens. But with 
14:54 left to go In the game 
the Sagehens built up a nine pt. 
lead and were never to be heed- 
ed agau. Final score was 85 to 
77, Again this game was highly 
questionable as far as officia- 
ting went. There were 56 fouls 
blown in the course of the game 
and four technicals and one play- 
er ejected from the game. It 
was unbelievable to hose who 
were there. It had to be without 



a doubt one of the poorest games 
ever referred In the Kingsmen 
gym. You really could not call 
what was being played a basket- 
ball game it was more like a 
YMCA foul shootingcontest. How. 
ever, In the process CLC may 
have found some new bench str- 
ength In the likes of Jon TTiomp. 
son and Randy Phillips who had 
12 and 11 pts respectively. Tim 
Iverson had 21 pts again for the 
second nl^t In a row but his 
effort was to go for naught as 
the rest of his team mates could 
not find the range. 
Knaves 

The Knaves this week split 
a pair losing to Riverside and 
beating Pomona, to run their rec- 
ord to 7 and 10. In the River- 
side game the score was 81 to 
63 in favor of Riverside. High 
for the Knaves was Jasper with 

16 pts., and Halverson with 12 
pts. Against Pomona the score 
read 83 to 58 Knaves and the 
hi^ men were Don Kessler with 

17 pts, Erickson with 15 pts, 
and Jasper with 12 pts. 

Next Week 

Next week the joumeytoAzusa 
on Friday to play the Cougars of 
Azusa Pacific. _ who beat the 
Kingsmen earlier 97 to 73, Then 
return home on Saturday night for 
the last home gameof the season 
against UC San Diego, who also 
hold a win over the Kingsmen by 
the score of 94 to 68. Coach 
Campbell's charges are going 
to have to prepare themselves 
a lot better mentally In order to 
upset these two teams. The Kings- 
men seemed to lose a lot of that 
spirit and zip that they had shot 
earlier in the past two weeks. 
Maybe they will regain their lost 
touch In time to salvage a couple 
more victories. 



I'^K rOX WCST COAST THEATRE, 



FOX CONEJO 



VHOUSAND OAHS 495 7008/ 
OPEN 7:3 
Now for the first lime 

al popular prices. Direct 

from its reserved-seal 

en}{a};ement. 



2ND. SMASH WEEK 

FRt. -SAT-SUN. 
CAMELOT — 5:00-8:30 P.M. 

WED.-THUR.-MON.-TUES. 
CAMELOT — 8:2 5 P.M. ONLY 





3S3&OT 



Winner of 3 Academy Awards I 

-S^ iff 

TECHNICOLOR* PANAVISION" FROM WARNER BROS.-SEVEN ARTS 

- -PLUS— ' • SKY CAPERS* ' color 






FIREBIRD 

I 

BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
TEL 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
^iARO BACKS 

PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MAJ. 



Gambit 



Opens 



Friday 



Mountclef 



ECHO 



Play Stars 
Henry, Six Wives 

The West coast premier of ROYAL GAMBIT by German play- 
wright, Hermann Gressieker, will be presented on Friday, Feb- 
ruary 28, on Saturday, March 1, and on Sunday, March 2. The per. 



iioiumc mn 



iFebruarp 2S 
I ■jUumbcr 17 ic^^cf 



Artist Ulrico Schettini 

Due March 4 

Ulrico Schettini, who will be a campus visitor here at CLC during 
the week of March 4 - 7, Is an Italian, born in Calabria in 1932. 
He began law studies, but abandoned these at the age of sixteen, 
and entered the Institute of Art at Pesaro. 



After graduating In 1951 he 
moved to Rome to study at the 
Academy. One look at the work 
program led him to develop his 
own particular talents in his own 
way. He left, after a single day, 
preferring to work in the private 
studios of artists he admired. 

In 1956 he was awarded a 
French Government Scholarship 
which took him to Paris. The first 
Roberto Fasola Scholarship was 
awarded towards the end of this 
year, while his work was now 
sho'-vn for the first time in Amer- 
ica In the exhibition "Trends in 
Watercolor of Today" at the 
Brook lyn Museum in New York, 

Neither Rome nor Paris proved 
a satisfactory working milieu 
fbr Schettini, and he decided to 
try New York. But London, which 
he visited only "en route," un- 
expectedly met some unspecified 
demand. He arrived in the sum* 
mer of 1958, and has remained 
there ever since with increasing 
satisfection, 

Schettini feels that, artistical- 
ly, 1956 was a decisive year. 
Before then he had already aban- 
doned representational work. He 
painted concentrated, simple ab- 
stract design, basically geome- 
tric and largely monochrome. In 
that year he worked on a series 
of graphic ejqjeriments entitled 
*'Search for a Monologue," which 
opened a road of visual explora- 
tions which he continues. At the 
age of twenty-four he had ar- 
rived at a graphic maturity in 
expressing and exploiting a fer- 
tile imagination. His large, black 
designs are superbly drawn, 
using a great variety of form and 
line. Apart from their intrinsic 
qualities, they are important as 
the store house of his imagery. 

Before taking residence in Lon- 
don, SchetUni had exhibited in 
Rome, Florence and Milan, In 
December of 1958 his first one- 
man show took place in London, 
and since then he has exhibited 
In Germany, Belgium, France, 
Sweden and Australia. 

In October of 1966 the Civic 
Art Gallery of Hull, England, 
held a major exhibition for which 
paintings executed by him from 
1958-1965 were gathered from 
private collectors, 

Mr. Schettini is a member of 
the "Amies de Gaudi," a Bar- 
celona society for the divulging 
and understanding of this archi- 
tect's work. 

While on this campus Mr. 
Schettini will execute a painting. 
The artist invites students and 
other Interested people to follow 
the process at all times, and en- 
courages questions and com* 
ments. 



"Tomorrow Is In My Hands,** 
a survey of professional activity, 
is proposed as the subject of an 
informal gathering. Through this 
have an opportunity to fbllow 
step by step the work developed 
over the years, as well as to get 
acquainted with the thoughts and 
discipline which accompany the 
progression of artistic creation. 
An alternate topic which Mr, 
Schettini proposes is ''Percep- 
tion and Visuality," 

During the course of his visit, 
using carefully selected color 
slides, Mr. Schettini will give 
a public lecture on , , , (NOTE: 
Pleaselnsert xtiolce at one 
toplcjWf^'ROME . . The Or- 
igin and Meaning of the Baroque; 
the Eloquence of Monuments" 
OR "BARCELONA . - Vision 
and Integrity: The Artistic Lan- 
guage of Gaudi** OR "LONDON 
• • The Architecture of Chris- 
topher Wren." 

A thirteen-week tour by Mr. 
Schettini to campuses in all parts 
of the United States has been 
planned by the Association of 
American Colleges' Arts Pro- 
gram. He has made three pre- 
vious tours under the same aus- 
pices. The Arts Program is a 
non-profit agency which has been 
serving higher education for 
more than thirty years, Itselects 
and sends on tour various cul- 
tural events that are designed to 
meet some of the special needs 
of college and university commu. 
nities. Under the campus visit 
plan pioneered by the Arts Pro- 
gram, an educational "bonus** Is 
provided through informal activ- 
ities in addition to a main pres- 
entation or performance. 




Ulrico Schettini 



Groovy Prunes 



(CPS) — Remember the pro- 
mise of pitless prune packers: 
"Today the pits, tomorrow the 
wrinkles?" Well, the Industry has 
apparently accepted the fact 
of life that prunes by their very 
nature have wrinkles. 

But Madison Avenue has as- 
suaged the image-conscious Cali- 
fornia PruneAdvisoryBoardwith 
a new advertising slogan: 
"Today*s prunes aren't wrinkled 
— they*re groovy." 



formances will be at 8:15 p.m. 
Barbara Hudson Powers, direct- 
ing. 

Henry VIII is the anti-hero 
of the play as he sacrifices the 
lives of his six wives for the 
advantage of gold, state, and 
power, TTiis is the story of the 
"man of the modern times" who 
waged battles with the Pope, 
Luther, and his God. The age of 
the "humanism" of Henry Tudor 
makes adirectparallel with twen- 
tieth century problems. Wars, 
ideologies, search for planets, 
and a "crash program to find 
God" were Henry*s concern as 



much 

t4 



as 



they are in this age of 
reason and enlightenment," 
Henry VIII, played by Brodle 
Brickey, divides his legacy, the 
values of his age, Into six equal 
shares for his six wives: proud 
Katarina of Aragon, played by 
Pat Owen; passionate Anne 



In the CLC auditorium, Professor 

Boleyn, played by Lynda Depew; 
goodly and plain Jane Seymour, 
played by Jerelyn Johnson; comic 
Lutheran Anna of Cleves, played 
by Anita Ewalt; quick-tounged 
and satisfying Kathryn Howard, 
played by Colleen Renwick; twice- 
widowed and honest Kate Parr, 
played by Christine Oliver. TTie 
king — strong, disgusting, godly, 
lecherous, handsome, sUly, bru- 
tal, and passionate — marches 
through a panorama of mankind 
In a hl^ly theatrical and con* 
ventionallzed manner which 
transcends history. Special light- 
ing and sound effects will add to 
the utilitarian plastic space stage 
designed by Mr. Fred Wolfe, 
Magnificent period costumes 
have been designed by Miss Ro- 
berta Johnson. 




Henry VIII, played by Brodie Brickey chats with Katarina 
of Aragon, played by Pat Owen, during rehearsals for the 
upcoming production of "Royal Gambit", opening Friday. 



Beta Sponsors 
Chapel Service 



"Take a world, 
by name. Show 



See it. Call It 
it to another. 
Tell It to God, Lay it on the 
altar. Break It like bread. It is 
your world. Bless it," 

The atwve is part of a poem 
from the book. Worlds of Use, 
by Herbert Brockerlng, and is 
an important part of the chapel 
service to be presented on Mon- 
day. Beta dorm is planning a 
special service entitled "Here 
Comes My World, God," which 
will include readings from Brock. 
ering*s book along with some con- 
temporary folk songs. TTie news, 
grades, wealth, involvement, des- 
tination, and offerings are some 
of the themes that will be heard 
in this chapel meditation on our 
world today. Beta's chapel serv- 
ice is the first In a series to 
be presented by each dorm dur- 
ing the remainder of the year, 
a new precedent that can per- 
haps Inspire a little more In- 
terest In and response to the 
chapel programs. 



Rotary Scholorsbip 
Avaiioble 



The Thousand Oaks Rotary 
Club Is again offering scholar- 
ships to deserving Conejo Val- 
ley students. This year the Ro- 
tary Club has revised the for- 
mat and application procedures 
for these scholarships. Infor- 
mation can be obtained from the 
Financial Aid Office, The pro- 
gram is applicable to both fiiii- 
time graduate and undergradu- 
ate students. 

Applications for scholarship 
awards postmarked on or be- 
for APRIL 15, 1969, will be 
considered by the scholarship 
committee of the Thousand Oaks 
Rotary Club for the 1969-70 aca- 
demlc year. Some of the re- 
qulrements: 

1, Must have financial need; 

2. Appllcant*s parents must be 
legal residents of the Conejo 
Valley for one year, and the 
applicant must use the parents* 
address as legal residence. 



Lawyer Retained for 
State College Profs 



BURLINGAME, CALIF,— Don- 
ald Wollett, one of the nation's 
top authorities on collective nego- 
tiations in public education, has 
been retained by the National Edu- 
cation Association (NEA) to de- 
velop a negotiations procedure 
tor teachers in the California 
state college system. 

Wollett, now a professor of law 
at the University of California at 
Davis, has begun consultations 
on the negotiations issue with 
leaders of the 2000 - member 
California College and Univer- 
sity Faculty Association 
(CCUFA), higher education 
branch of the California Teach- 
ers Association (CTA), 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



AWS Flies Kites 

Radicals, Conservatives, New 
Leftists, faculty, students, ad- 
ministration — unite — ! Leave 
your differences at home, but 
bring a kite with you to the AWS 
sponsored, All School Kite Fly- 
ing Contest. It will be held this 
Sunday, March 2, at 2:00 p.m. 
in the parking lot In front of the 
administration building. AWS has 
seen people out practicing and, 
March being the windy month, 
it win be a good time to make 
use of some of our Thousand 
Oaks breezes. 

This Is no ordinary contest. 

There are to be prizes given 
tor the most original kite, the 
first kite up, and the kite that 
goes the highest. AWS isn't 
telling what the prizes are, but 
they're free and they're at Shak- 
ey's. Other prizes will also be 
given tor those kite flyers who 
show exceptional ability. A few 
kites will be sold at the kite fly* 
Ing site In case you decide to 
participate at the last minute and 

didn't buy a kite. Anyone may 
participate in a group or as an 
Individual so use your Imagina- 
tion. 

AWS would like to see EVERY. 
BODY out next Sunday at this 
"spur-of-the-moment" fun event. 
This includes YOUII In case 
of rain, there will be an ark 
building contest In Mt, Clef park- 
Ing lot, which floods easily, 

Shirley Hartwlg 

Forum Rehash 



Forum Devoted 
to Migrant Worker 



By Jerry Rea 

Last Thursday's Forum was 
devoted entirely to the plight and 
cause of the American migrant 
farm worker. Mr. Paul Espin- 
oza, a representative of the Unit- 
ed Farm Workers Union, was the 
special guest. 

Mr. Esplnoza presented a CBS 
film entitled "Harvest of Shame" 
which depicted the bleak 
existence of migratory farm 
workers in the United States. The 
film was devoted almost entirely 
to the black and white pickers 
on the Eastern Seaboard between 
Florida and New Jersey, but men. 
tlon was also made of the pre- 
dominantly Chicano workers In 
the Southwest. 

The average Income of the 
Florida - New Jersey migrants 
was $900 per year for 168 days 
of work when the film was made 
In the early Sixties. Since then 
the situation has not Improved. 
Conditions of housing, labor, 
food, transportation, and educa. 
tlon shown In the film Indicated 
sorrowfully that the migrant 
worker Is truly an "excluded 
American." 

After the film a short talk 
by Mr. Esplnoza and a discus- 
sion period followed. A petition 
circulated among the audience 
Iwycottlng Safeway markets was 
signed almost universally. Sev- 
eral students are following 
through to circulate the petition 
on the campus and In the com- 
munity of Thousand Oaks. 

DonH miss the Forum next 
Thursday at 4:15 p.m. In the 
CUB. 




Left to right: Shirley Hartwig, Cecelia 
Sawyer and Norma Van Da Is em. 



Youth Dept. 
Again 



WASHINGTON (C PS) —Legis- 
lation will be Introduced this 
session In Congress to establish 
a cabinet-level Department of 
Youth Affairs. 

TTie bill, sponsored by Claude 
Pepper CD.Fla.), also calls for 
an Office of Youth Participation 
In the department. 

Pepper's bill would transfer 
the Peace Corps, VISTA and the 
National Teacher Corps to the 
new department. The Youth Part- 
icipation section of the depart- 
ment would "seek to direct young 
Americans to paid and volunteer 
wort: in their local communities 
according to the Congressman's 
office. 

Speaking in Congress last 
week, Rep. Pepper said we were 
passing through a "troubled and 
troubling period Inourhlsotry.," 
He spoke of youths who "have 
gone so far as to take to the 



CATRB 

MOORPARK & JANSS RD 
Thousand Oaks 495. ogg] 



™ * THE 
BOSTON 
STRANGLER 

Tony Curtis 
Henry Fonda 

ALSO 

ZQ*" Ccniu') foi Preientt 



nHVAimuiinN 



Record! 


ng & Camera 


Supplies 




Concjo 


Q/iLLaqe CLarriExa 






CO Of 


pruLcssiiHj Di] rNOUAlx 


CONEJO VILLAGE MaLL 
THOUSAND OAKS, CALIF. 91360 , 


49S.S7IG 



streets In protest and virtually 
lay siege to college and univer- 
sity campuses," He added that 
the country's young people need 
a spokesman; "Too many young 
Americans are losing faith In 
a government they view as un- 
responsive to the Ideas and 
ideals of youth," 



Speaking out on the same topic 
in True, The Man's Magazine, 
Lyndon Johnson said in an inter- 
view with Peter Llgasor that he 
failed to gain the trust of the 
nation's young people, primar- 
ily because the public was not 
directly Involved In making dec- 
isions about the Vietnam War. 

He also commented on the pol- 
ice riot in Chicago last August 
at the Democratic Convention. 
Johnson said he was convinced 
Hubert Humphrey's candidacy 
was "seriously hurt" by the 
alienation of youth and called 
**the bloodshed and terror" a 
"tragic horrible thing." 

He added that at the begin- 
ning of the troubles he sympa- 
thized with both the city and the 
demonstrators. 



Cniat's like In World War H 
agreeing with Germany and the 
United StatesI) 



The world says, "It is better to 
have loved and lost." Tlie Bible 
says, "It is better to have loved 
the losti" 

— C. W. Renwick "The Bible 
Friend" February 1969. 



rrSiTFOX WEST COAST THEATRE A 



FOX CONEJO 



\ 



.THOUSAND OAKS 495-7008/. 



OPEN 6:45 P.M. 



A LOST ISLAND 

^COMES AN EXOTIC 
PARADISE. .'^^^ 



>MALTDISNEV' 

TECHmcOUM RANAVISION 

—PLUS 

Fred MacMutiay 

• THE HAPPIEST 

MILLIONAIRE* 



Week Days 

One Showing Only 

Sal. ■ Sun. 

Con't. Fiom 12:00 Noon 



- . ■' . -T' 



vounoN 

byKwapinski 

The Philosopher-Thug 



Tlie Greek philosopher Plato, long ago, spoke of the concept of 
Philosopher-Kings. These people, Plato theorized, would be chosen 
during childhood for their superior characteristics, and then would 
be put through many years of education and refinement, until finally 
they would be chosen as the wise rulers of the City-State, 

Ever since Plato's time, and probably before It, education has 
been regarded as the great refiner — the process by which people 
would become cultivated, knowledgeable, and free from vulgarity. 

In large part, this view of education Is probably still correct. 
Today, however, we are also witnessing anotherprocess taking place 
in the institutions of higher learning. Not a process of refinement, but 
rather a process of brutailzation. Almost every time the news comes 
on, we hear of some group of latter-day Hitler Youth taking over a 
building, terrorizing their fellow students as well as college adminis- 
trators, setting fires on school property, shouting down speakers, 
disrupting classes, and generally having themselves a ball. Their 
hatred, which is ideologlcallyandphllosophicallymotlvated,isdlrect. 
ed primarily against the American common man — against his values, 
his customs, and his institutions. TTie common man, so the idealists 
tell us, has been thoroughly duped and taken in by the Establishment, 
The common man, as Eric Hoffer recenUy observed, is the idealists' 
"new monster," 

Tlie same general phenomenon of idealistic gangsterism is happen- 
ing around the world. For Instance, when Castro sends his stooges 
into Latin America, his main backbone of ideological support comes 
from students and intellectuals, rather than from common people. 
The bloody systems of Fascism and Nazism, similarly, were largely 
the handiwork of theorists and idealists, rather than common men. 
Hitler and Mussolini Iwth were rather proficient theorists in their 
own right — and what took place In their countries was what usually 
takes place in countries run by idealists: a blood bath. 

The young idealists who call America a *^lg heaven" are usually 
not describing America, but rathr the insides of their own minds. 
They take delight in comparing Governor Reagan or Dr. Hayakawa to 
Hitler, when the real Hitlers in our nation are the idealists them* 
selves. 

The idealists despise, and look down on, the common man. 'Riey 
can't stand living in a country whose values and customs are largely 
determined by common men, and whose public officers are elected* 
by common men. And America is that ktndof country. No wonder the 
idealists hate America so much. They would rather be running 
America themselves — like Plato's Philosopher-King. But so far, 
the idealists have not seduced the American public, and it's not very 
likely that they ever will. 

If America was ever run by idealists Olke Tom Hayden, Eldridge 
Cleaver, or Herbert Marcuse) I believe at least three things would 
probably transpire; First, practical politics would disappear, since 
the idealists would become dictators. Second, the United States 
Government as it now stands would largely collapse, due to the ideal- 
ists' lack of ability to run it. Third, America would probably be 
engulfed in a sea of blood which would make that Santa Barbara oil 
slick look like a rain drop by comparison. 

There probably never was a Philosopher-King, except perhaps In 
Plato's imagination. But the totalitarian brutes andacademic savages 
In such groups as the SDS are for real. Og, the cave man, has picked 
up his club and gone to college. Make way for — The Philosopher- 
Thug. 




fiiu'Sl in lutlips fashions 




We coffy on exclusive 
selection m 
Peiiies ■ Juniors 
oi.d we SPECIALIZE 
in MiSSES Sizes 



SdnkamFricard - Mailer Chargt 
jnd La)r-Awa)r inviitd 



IMi.mt': 4i»7-2(H:t 

1493 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



EntEmiamcnt 




Beasley 
Meets 
the 
Iron 
Butterfly 



By Bill Bowers 

I first saw him as I circled the block looking for a parking spot. 

He jumped out of a »69 Mustang, long brown hair flowing in the 
afternoon breeze, a comely brunette clinging as closely as the pin- 
striped bell bottoms he wore. He walked across the busy parking 
lot in long lanky strides, as though he had someplace Important to 
go. 

Which very well could be, for this was Erik Braan, lead guitarist 
for the high-flying Iron Butterfly. 

We met in his agent's office, on the next-to-top floor of the tallest 
office building on Ventura Boulevard. One plate glass wall looked out 
over the entire San Fernando Valley and a melange of miniature cars 
on a faraway freeway, 

Erik settled himself Into a black leather office chair and began to 
talk, about the group, about the new album, about himself. 

The Iron Butterfly started out In November of '67, playing a 
one-nighter at Hollywood High School. The gig was such a success 
that within two weeks the group had checked into the Strip's Whiskey 
a^o-Go, and within two more weeks the group had been signed to 
a major recording contract with Atco Records, 

TTielr first LP, •'Heavy" sold 10,000 copies in Los Angeles within 
the first week of release. A rapid succession of appearances at 
sek«ot«d-spots across the country sent sales soarlne. 

Tlieir second LP, "In.a.Gadda.da-Vida" was awarded a goldalbum 
lor sales over a million dollars almost Immediately upon release. 



"When we had finished recording the 17-minute version of In 
a^adda-da-Vida,'" Erik says, "we Just sat back and couldn't 
believe It. We only did one take. It was too good to improve on," 



One thing Erik does try to Improve on is his considerable musical 
talent. For someone who started out as a Classical violinist he has 
covered a lot of ground. He has written several of the songs that 
appeared on the last two albums and Is also at work writing a musical 
comedy. He also hopes one day to break out as a solo artist. 

But for now, his interests rest entirely with the Butterfly, 

"We try to do the unusual," he states. "Our chord progressions 
are totally different than any progressions that have been put In rock. 
We go in and out of different key variations Instead of following the 
usual blues pattern. We build the audience up to a point where they're 
expecting one thing and then we them another." 

A lot of the Interesting effects are created by playing Erik's jazz 
guitar background agalnstorganlst Doug Ingle'sClassical background. 

"For example, *My Mirage' on the second album Is a kind of 
Classical-symphonlc piece put into a rock vein." 

As for the sounds In the new album? 'Ht'U put sparks in your back- 
bone, man!" 

Most recently the group has had to turn down an offer to score 
Otto Preminger's latest film, "Skiddoo," but they were able to 
get some already.recorded numbers into "one of those AlP motor- 
cycle epics," (It is a peculiar thing, but no one 1 have ever talked 
to who worked on that picture could remember the name.) 

Immediately after this Interview was finished the Iron Butterfly 
left for New York on the first leg of another exhaustive nationwide 
tour. 

This Friday, February 28, the Iron Butterny will be making a 
special appearance at Slmf Valley High School In Simi. A good deal 
of the material used by the group is audience-oriented and has to be 
heard in person to be believed. The evening looks to be "Heavy.'' 

"It'll put sparks In your backbone, mani" 



Students 
and the New Left 




. ^/Af SAL^£f^':. 



MUSIC 



'i';. '■:'? 



TP* 



[JC)\\> Fl*0^; Tilt MM L 



THIS COUPON ENTITLES BEARER TO 
$1 OFF ANY ALBUM OF HIS CHOICE 



; . 7 W GONZALES 
OXNARO 



OFFER VOID ON ALBUM SPECIALS 
OFFER GOOD TO STORE ONLY 

VENJURA COUNTY'S 
LARGEST (NOEPENOENT RECORD & STEREO CENTER 



3S' W MOORPARK 

TMOUSANO OAKS 
Jfis 31fiO 



i 






Editor: 

Isn't it about time that we stop 
casting all variety of slurs at 
the proposed student - taught 
course in New Left thought? I 
mean, how long will the students 
continue to haul out the over- 
worn, ill-logical arguments for 
academic chastity which we con- 
demn In our elders. As a case 
in point, bear with me for a 
few paragraphs as 1 react to the 
epithets which appeared last week 
from the fount of the editor of 
the Mountclef Ceace Corp) 
ECHO. 

You are told that students 
"should be permitted to have an 
active role in the classroom," 
Indeedl And who is to do the 
"permitting?" Is It not time that 
students STOP SEEKING PER. 
MISSION and start thinking for 
themselves? It's that simple, 
really: it is literally stupid to 
talk about "responsibility" for 
actions if students aren't taking 
action, making action. Creativ- 
ity, thinking, INNOVATING, and 
even risking failure at times, 
are these such frl^tenlng 
thoughts? 

Before I lose the reader, 
though, let me assure you of a 
few things. This course now has 
{jieon lights, trumpet fanfare, 
applause?): (1) A faculty mod- 
erator to "direct" and to 
"grade" the student (2) A "bal- 
anced" syllabus, so you will BE 
TOLD ^ou won't need to find out 
for yourself) what Hayakawa, 
Reagan, Luce, and the Pigs have 
to say about the New Left, The 
reason for this Is so that YOU 
CAN'T BE INDOCTRINATED by 
the warped thinkers of the Left, 
like Tom Hayden, Staughton Lynd 
C. Wright MUls, etc. . 

And to employ the same analogy 
which your editor usedlastweek, 
what really amazes me Is that 
you, like the animals of Orwell's 
ANIMAL FARM take this! Yes, 
you take it, and what's more, ap- 
pear to love iti And this Is what 
the Pigs are telling you, that you 
are NOT CAPABLE of fereting 
out the spectrum of Interpreta- 
tions there are on New Left 
thought, or Racism, orlnnerCity 
Problems, or, to the point, ANY- 
THING WHICH REQUIRES SOME 
DEGREE OF ORIGINAL THINK- 
ING. 

You are being "cultured" all 
right; protected and sheltered 
too. And as soon as some con- 
cerned students get together and 
say TO YOU, "Let's do some- 
thing creative, innovative, orig- 
inal; let's study something that 
could be important to us, some- 
thing we have had little or slant 
ed exposure to. Let's learn It 
ourselves, and do it so we can 
value our learning and not Just 
a letter grade. OK?" Yeah, 
GREAT, but what to study? The 
New Left? You mean those RAD. 
ICALS who will do ANYTHING 
for freedom, even cause unlaw- 
ful Disorder? Well, 1 don't know 
about this, somebody said this 
could be controversial. . . . 
Asslnine, asslnlne, asslntne. 
Some people said (not knowing 
why, really) that CLC would lose 
its accreditation, that you would 
never get a government job, that 
you would never teach in Cali- 
fornia, that you would be listed 
by the fbi (small letters, please, 
so as not to arouse passions) 
as a communist and member of 
sds. All this folks, and more, 
if you took the course, or even 
more sinister, If you allowed it 
to be offered, yet. Herbert Ap. 
theker warned against this type 
of pathological hysteria reaction, 
above all else, as that which would 
destroy your ability to REASON 
the answers to pressing ques- 
tions. But he was a marxlst. 
And whatever that Is, it's bad, 
and forget his plea for rational 
thinking because HE WAS JUST 
TRYING TO INDOCTRINATE 



B M B I II 1 B D I 



! 



Regents And Innovotion 



Perhaps one has heard the cry 
that those who govern this college 
are not really trying their best 
to improve the sum total of the 
educational value of four years 
at California Lutheran College, 
(If one has not heard this lately, 
he either has a Van Gogh com- 
plex in both ears, or there Is a 
clear passage-way through his 
head.) 

TTiere is also the Idea that our 
"governors" might like to Im- 
prove CLC but are living in fear 
of the "wallet* rattlers" in our 
"ecclesiastical" constituency. 
Sounds sensible. 

Really, though, there Is an at- 
tempt to Improve CLC so that It 
can become a model Institution of 
Christian, liberal arts, higher 
education. Much conflict, how- 
ever, stems from violent dis- 
agreement of how to attain this 
goal. 

Students are fed up with the 
idea that the college should serve 
"in loco parentis." (This is more 
aptly described as the college 
having a "mother complex".) 
Such an attitude discounts the 
credibility of the student's opin- 
ions and of the student's ability 
to have a significant general- 
policy role In the shaping of his 
current educational destiny and of 
the fate of Ms successors. 

But here at CLC some Innova- 
tion might be taking place. The 
Board of Regents Is voluntarily 
seeking student opinions on the 
problems and needed Improve- 
ments at CLC, Examples of this 
are apparent. Last Monday eve- 
ning, by request of the Regents, 
opinion s on the sub j ect were 
solicited from the students at 
large. This was accomplished by 
the Campus Poll, headed by Ron 
Schommer. Even beyond this the 
Regents' Student Affairs Com- 
mittee met last January 17 with 



the ASB Executive Cabinet and 
the Senate. On February 12, the 
Regents' Executive Committee 
met with members of CLC's 
Scholastic Honor Society and 
those students who were elected 
to "Who's Who" for this year. 
The Regent's Student Affairs 
Committee will meet again today, 
this time to talk with members 
of the Student Publications Com- 
mission, the Concert - Lecture 
Committee, the Academic Affairs 
Commission, and again with the 
ASB Executive Cabinet and Sen- 
ate. 

Having met with the Regent's 
Executive Committee, I have 
Ibund some of its members to 
be really and deeply Interested 
in what the students would like to 
see as improvements at CLC. 
Tliis may be a great leap for- 
ward fto coin a phrase) for CLC. 
Here, the Board of Regents have 
openly asked the students what 
they would like to see improved. 
There are not too many places 
where such Regent action oc- 
curs. 

This could be a really con- 
structive dialogue, but It could 
also become a facade. Attitudes 
toward these dialogues range 
from, "Gee you know, something 
constructive may re:iny be ac- 
complished," to, "t 1 • hum, 
nothing the students seek Is real- 
ly going to come about anyway." 

Whether the hopes of the stu- 
dents ever become a reality, or 
whether the product of this dia- 
logue is as fruitless as the status- 
quo - perpetuating channels that 
stifle progress today, remains to 
be seen. Whatever the outcome, 
however, the students must not 
sit back and paUently wait for 
something to happen, Sto.c pa- 
tlence ml^t very well be In- 
terpreted as pacified complac. 
ency and would result in further 
lack of progress, 

L. R. H. 



Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Sluitents. faculty or administration of, CLC. 

gSHS252S2S2S25ES2SES2SZ5Z5HSZS2SE5ESESE52SHSZSZ5ESES2S2SaS252S2SES2SZS2SESES2SE5HS2SES2S 



Mountclef 



ECHO 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Bill Bowers 



rcjt^r'. is: ZC2' 
Bob Passehl 



./i-.'tf iii; TCP 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
It's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Uvu Jomim 

Jeannette Schlag 



Penny Smith 
Ray O'iGiglio 



Staff Writers — Ron Conner, Kerry Denman, Kent Dries- 
bock, Barbara Fodor. John Guth, Robert Leake. Ooug 
Hurley. Frank Nausin, Steve Nelson, Gerald ftea , AI 
Siverson. Steven Williams. 



YOU INTO THE GODLESS COM. 
MUNIST TRAPI 

At my vitriolic best, may I 
now venture that even more dam- 
aging, not to the course, but to 
the VERY INSTITUTION which we 
attend, is the fact thatSTUDENTS 
who know literally NOTHING 
about the New Left, and have not 
read anything but the L. A. TIMES 
on the matter, proclaim, as our 
editor did last week, that the 
"members of the New Left are 
not really sure what they stand 
pv," Or, that the New Left 



: :i*;':-. 



thought is an "unsophisticated, 
non-academic, non- intellectual 
philosophy of rapid change," 

I here present a challenge; 
Let any informed person who 
believes these charges, let that 
person sign up for the course 
and share his knowledge and 
viewpoint with all others who 
are interested enough to pursue 
the New Left on this academic- 
Intellectual plane of study. 

And for those who have read 
this far, I offer this: Isn't It 

(Ctmlinuvd im fttiuc 4) 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ^HO 



WHAT'S HAPPENING WITH THE RESOLUTION TO ABOLISH 
DORM HOURS 



Dear President Olson: 

Two weeks ago an AWS Senate meeting was held 
in which three proposals for the abolition of 
dorm hours were presented. A number of women 
volunteered to compose a committee to look in- 
to the various aspects of the situation, spe- 
cifically the implementation of no hours and 
the reactions from parents and the constituency, 
Two days later the weekly Forum's concern was 
'Women Power' (or tne lack of it)at which time 
various aspects of the 'regulatory conduct' of 
CLC women were discussed. It was surprising 
that even some of the more 'conservative' stu- 
dents saw the necessity for employing other 
means if the present system of protocol was ex- 
hausted. 

A cooling off meeting was held soon after 
at which time the women who were concerned or- 
ganized to work with the AWS Senate. A mem- 
ber of the AWS Senate related that the Sen - 
ate was generally in favor of the abolition of 
dorm hours and that the committee on the hours 
was sending a letter to all parents to get 
their reactions. To expedite procedures the 
women at this meeting decided to take a verbal 
poll of the attitudes towards abolishing hours 
and to write the churchs that now support the 
college. This was done with the speed coming 
from beliefs in the objective. 

Another AWS Senate meeting was held this 
Tuesday night at which it was reported that 
the best implementation system for no hours 
would be one in which the guards now employed 
would open the dorm doors. A card system 
would be employed also where by each women ha- 
ving parental permission to live under this 
system would have a special stamp on her ID 
card, which would serve as her enterance tic- 
ket to the dorm. The letter was read that 
is to be sent to each woman's parents asking 
their reactions to no hours. These letters 
are to be given to each. woman to enable her to 
write an accompaning letter if she so desires. 



The hope of this "open letter' 
open communications which seem to 
severely hampered. 

In Sincerity, 
A.E. Meierdierks 



is to re- 
have been 



SERVICE WHILE YOU WAIT 



Village Shoe Repair 

ORTHOPEDIC CORRECTIVE WORK 
SHOES CLEANED AND DYED 



Paui- K. Nimic 



CONCJO VlLLAOK ShOPPINO CcnTCR 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 
■4QS-5AAA 





firAird 

BOOK'S 
VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOORPAflK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
TEL 4971813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 
PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MA^L 



Ntw Left 



[Cimtimifd from jiaac 3) 

time that we stop casting slurs 
at the course which is offered 
and discuss rationally and aca- 
demically the value of STU. 
DENT - TAUGHT COURSES IN 
GENERAL? 

For If we can't, and If we 
continue to react POLITICAL- 
LY, and if we continue to give 
the rumor mongers the pleasure 
of our distress, then WE ARE 
BEING USED, 

If it be the case that this In- 
stltution, or any of the students 
or faculty in it, are using us 
to justify OUR GOOD NAME, 
then we must change this place. 
We must BE, we must not be 
USED. 

That Is my credo, I accept 
re^>onsibility for It, 



It's Time To Get Involved 



by Gerald Rea 



Why 



Shouldn't 



Women? 



Editor: 

Last week there appeared an 
article In this paper entitled 
•*Why Should Women?" I say 
BAH, why shouldn't they. You 
see, you girls are like sheep — 
you need to be led, you need 
someone to tell you which way is 
up and which way Is down. You 
have had your chance to prove 
yourselves once and you blew It; 
we would still be In Paradise If 
a woman hadn't acted on her own 
puny Initiative. 

You saythatyouarematureand 
are ready for responsibility, but 
you know that your supreme goal 
In life Is to catch a mate in 
hopes of having legal Intercourse. 
You say your minds are ready, 
but when the fruit of your collect- 
ive thinking can only produce a 
Slave Day, which Is appropriate 
for your sex, I say there's a sick 
tree. 

You say "we women," when 
half of you know the bag you're 
in and love, want equality and the 
only thlngthatishamperingyouis 
prejudice. Prejudice Wowl Call 
it experience; behind every suc- 
cessful man there was a woman 
to hasten his downfall. 

Don't get me wrong, I dig you 
girls; just don't try to be some- 
thing you aren't — rational human 
beings — be content as slaves. 
After all, ignorance is bliss, 
isn't it? So don't say "we want 
freedom," when your whole phy. 
sical and mental make-up denies 
the privilege, 

Earthman 



This Saturday and Sunday all 
students AND faculty who are 
interested can "get involved" by 
petitioning aeainst the table srape 
policies of Safeway market in 

Thousand Oaks. The petition 
is national In circulation and 
reads as follows: 

'*We the undersigned support 
the striking grape workers In 
their non-violent effort to or- 
ganize and bargain with their 
employers. 

In order to win their three- 
year . old struggle, the Farm 
Workers have been forced toboy-* 
cott all California table grapes. 
Various small chains andl 
Independent markets In Calif- 
ornia are giving their support to 
the workers by refusing to hand- 
le grapes, Safeway, the largest 
of the chains, has consistently 
supported the growers by con- 
tinuing to sell table grapes pick- 
ed by strikebreakers. 



THEREFORE, WE THE 

UNDERSIGNED WILL NOTSHOP 
AT SAFEWAY STORES UNTIL 
SUCH TIME AS THEY REFUSE 
TO HANDLE CALIFORNIA 
TABLE GRAPES," 



Last Saturday eight Interested 
students, Including myself, petl- 
tloned from 1 to 3 PM and ob- 
tained approximately 5 5 sig- 
natures even though the "demon- 
stration" was not organized or 
announced. Public reaction was 
very good , except for a few in- 
stances which were more hilar- 
ious than disturbing (I was call- 
ed a "deadbeat" and other stu- 
dents were referred to as being 
"inhuman" or "anarchistic"). 
Tills weekend we hope to have 
enough people to inundate Safe- 
way and other shopping centers 
in Thousand Oaks. 

If you are uninformed as to 
the nature of the national grape 
boycott and the issues involved, 
please talk to me or the other 
students who will be available 
at dinner Friday, 



It seems to me that the grape 
boycott presents a golden oppor- 
tunity to do something for one's 
less fortunate brothers without 
danger of arrest, etc. As long 
as we follow certain antlcoercion 
regulations, the management of 
Safeway does not have the abil- 
ity to file a legitimate complaint. 
The petition applies only to ta- 
ble grapes and not to wine 
grapes. 



Students Sued SDS Needs Coin 



by Prof. 



GREENSBORO, N,C. (CPS) — 
Two student leaders at North 
Carolina A&T University have 
been sued for $520,000by a math- 
ematics professor on charges of 
criminal libel. 

Tlie professor, Frederick Grlf. 
fin, was one of six the students 
wanted dismissed for alleged in- 
competence. The demands led to a 
recent one-day takeover of the 
administration building. The 
charges were made inapamphlet 
distributed earlier this month. 

The two students sued were 
Calvin Matthews and Willie 
Drake, president and vice-presl. 
dent of the Student Government 
Association. 



CHICAGO (CPS) — Students 
for a Democratic Society is hurt- 
ing for money. In a letter mail- 
ed out this month, SDS says the 
demands placed on it have ex- 
panded considerably during the 
past eight months. 

During that time, mfiu^ierslitp 
has doubled, and SDS has decided 
to recruit from the ranks of the 
military, working class, nndhlgh 
schools. All of this means reams 
of literature, more staff work- 
ers, and expanded internal educa- 
tion material for members. 

Concluding the letter, the SDS 
staff says "a first principle of 
every movement is the necessity 
to defend and sustain itself." 

SDS also faces a hearlngbythe 
House Committee on Un- 
American Activities this session. 
Committee chairman Richard 
Ichord has not yet indicated when 
It will take place. 



yMM/y^/ywMMy/'/MW^/>yy/MW^^^ 




UNIVERSITY OF THE PACIFIC 

McGEORGE SCHOOL OF LAW 

SACRAMENTO CAMPUS 



THE PROGRAM OF THK SCHOOL OF LAW KNAni>:S STUDF.NTS TO BEGIN 
THE STUDY OF LAW IN TMK SUMMKR QUARTKR (June 1%9I OR AUTUMN 
QUARTKR (.SrinrmlMT l%9i. IN THK 3 VKAR DAY OR 4 YEAR EVENING 
DIVISION. McGKORGE OFFERS THE lURIS DOCTOR DECRKE AND IS AC- 
CREDITKD BY THE AMKRICAN BAR ASSOCIATION. APPLICATION DEAD- 
UNE: June 1. 1969. 



FOR ENROllMENT INFORMATION 

3282 FIFTH AVRNVE, SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA 95827 

TELEPHONE (916) 452-6052 



V//J///////////////^//////////////////////^///////////U////^^^ 



THE MOONTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



From the Heart of Lutheranity 



(Note: John Gufh Is CLC»s co- 
ordinator for next year's TALC 
student conference In MHtinapo. 
lis. Coordinators friin eachALC 
scnool mot there over Winter 
break, Feb. 14-16, to discuss the 
forthcoming conference and the 
results of this year's meeting. 
The following Is his report on 
this month's meeting.) 

As Western Airlines flight 501 
to Minneapolis slowly descended 
in its approach to the fabled Twin 
Cities I found it quite difficult 
to picture the type of people I 
would meet in this strange world. 
To be sure, I had already met 
some of Its more noted Luther- 
an denizens, but I wasn't really 
ready for the culture shock which 
would follow. 

The morning papers in the air- 
port were blaring the news of 
campus revolt at the U. of Wis- 
consin not too far away. How In- 
significant and trivial it seemed 
that I, who have a not favorable 
impression of such conferences, 
was appointed to meet represen. 
tatives of other Lutheran schools 
to discuss approaches to the 
"crisis in the suburbs." As a 
student, the "crisis" seemed 
much closer to me than the su- 
burbs. 

Tlie weather was kind enough to 
warm up to 20 degrees, but the 
presence of Superamerica gas 
stations and weather*beaten Hum- 
phrey billboards cautioned me: 
**Don't expect too much from all 
this." 

Hie Minneapolis bus station 
is not the place to be If you wear 
your hair long, I mean real long, 
not Ivy league early-Beatlish 
long, and If your beard Is not as 
neat asOmarSharrif'smustache. 
People ask with their eyes: "So 
what are you trying to prove?" 
Many people. And you Just smile 
or give the "defiant young anar- 
chist" look to uphold appear- 
ances. 



Most of the trip to St. OlaJ 
was spent in conversation with 
a young Pakistani girl who had 
"■Just been on the U, of Wisconsin 
campus where she had witnessed 
the clubbing of two young maleand 
one female students (unarmed) by 
National Guardsmen called up 
by Governor Knowles. I wonder- 
ed If the other coordinators would 
share my concern for these stu- 
dents and my admiration of their 
cause. Would they? 



I arrived. St. Olai; Hke most 
of the Northern Mid-west, cold, 
snowed-ln, mostly built of brick. 
Conducive to fraternity fires, 
drinking parties, and as little 
movement as possible. Solid, 
aged, unmoving. Were these first 
impressions true? To a large 
degree, I found they were. 

And I mean, It's nut just St. 
Olaf, That first day the coordi- 
nators talked to each other about 
their own particular campuses 
and campus problems. There are 
few problems, it would seem. If 
you read the publicity materials, 
or poll the faculties, or even If 
one would poll the various stu- 
dent bodies. Why should there 



By John Guth 



be problems on these rather Idyl- 
lic centers for Christian Liberal 
Arts Ed? I mean, Concordia just 
got campus dancing three weeks 
ago (exceptions: Homecoming and 
Prom). And it looks like the St, 
Olaf Student Union will begin to 
sell cigarettes just as soon as 
the Surgeon General's report on 
smoking is Invalidated by the 
Trade Commission (under pres- 
sure from R.J. Reynolds, et al). 



St. Olaf, Capitol, Luther, Con. 
cordia, Augsburg — schools with 
twice as many students as CLC, 
but less than a third as many 
Black students goto these places, 
or, are permitted there. These 
Black students face tremendous 
odds in trying to get tliemselves 
together and In relating to an edu- 
cation that contains nothlngwhich 
speaks to their own identity. Is 
it any wonder that these Lutheran 
schools do not offer more than a 
singular, ill-motivated "black 
culture" course? After all, even 
the White Anglo-Saxon Protest- 
and mentality recognizes the em- 
barrassment which would ensue 
should ALC Institutions **fall be- 
hind" their secular brothers in 
educational "innovation," 



So we discussed all this and 
more, with these conclusions: 
0) the "inner" colleges, those 
closest to Minneapolis, are the 
deadest, and the most frustrated, 
while the outer campuses, CLC, 
Texas LC, Capitol, and Concor- 
dia, are most alive, due to acti- 
vity of Black students, white acti- 
vists, and younger faculty (reten- 
tion of these young faculty Is a 
problem common to outer cam- 
puses); (Z) the city workshop 
model for TALC conferences, the 
"confrontation plan," was a bust 
this year and a new approach Is 
needed which centers Introspect- 
Ively on our own campuses. ITie 
resolutions of the last conference 
were found to be seriously taken 
only at campuses wehre action 
in the target areas would have 
been taken anyway; (3) Next 
year's topic will not be the Su- 
burblan Crisis, but will take the 
fbrm of restructuring the TALC 
conference itself. The TALC con- 
ference as we know it shall never 
be again: in Its place we announce 
the formatlonof the American Lu- 
theran Student Union, and the 
creation of the position to be 
called "travelling secretary" to 
the campuses. Next yearwe shall 
take an introspective look at our 
own Institutions and ask: Why 
do we have the problems that we 
do and how can we solve them? 



TALC is dead. ALSU lives. The 
only problem the coordinators 
now fiice Is to convince the stu- 
dents that this not only IS the 
case, but MUST BE our solution. 

The airport was deserted at 2 
a,m, I sipped a cup of coffee as 
I waited for the call to board my 
flight to LAX. I asked myself 
again and again, what would 
the fate of our proposal be? 
Would we, like the Wisconsin stu- 
dents, be clubbed tothegroundby 
an establishment of students and 
faculty and administrators who 



HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 

Discount ^^^^ MoorprkRd. 



To Students 



4958471 

Open Sunday 10-3 



Foreign Car 
Parts 



might view our call to an active 
solution of the problems we see 
as a threatening portent of things 
to come? 

Sad prophets were we, creat. 
Ing, charting a course for the 
journey that must be taken: you, 
too, must see that this is the 
course to take. 



The Revolution's 
Coming of Age: 
A Prognosis 

By Orin Wise 

Our oft-bewailed age of unrest, 
seen by some as the awkard trans- 
itional period heralding the New 
Jerusalem and reviled by others 
as the product of a chaotic con- 
splracy, seeking to destroy all 
that is meet and good In our best 
of nations in its finest hour, will 
soon find an end in the radical 
transformation of the undergrad- 
Ing superstructure of a moribund 
past. The multitude of mass 
movements that so disconcert the 
ruling relics of a past age, our 
Reagans and Rafferties, are not 
disjointed in their efforts; 
neither are they united by any 
alleged seditious conspiracy of 
a communist anti-Chrtst, The 
coincidence of Columbia, Sor- 
bonne and Mexico City should dis- 
pel the illusion that the present 
radicalism In a cancerous out- 
growth of Issues like Vietnam and 
racism. These protests are par- 
ticular manifestations of far 
deeper forces provoking mass ac- 
tions in diverse regions of the 
capitalist sector. The control of 
the capitalist mentality seeks to 
direct all human resources into 
the achievement of some elusive 
goal defined by an anonymous 
oligarchy of self-satisfied groups 
and individuals who reap the bene- 
fits of the suppression cf sub- 
servient, servile humanly. For 
example, the admitted use of our 
colleges and universities is to 
shape, train and funnel manpow- 
er for the needs of the American 
capitalist empire. 

The strategy of the capitalist 
establishment is to destroy the 
general movement of reform by 
isolating the little groups by ap- 
peasement, giving them their tok- 
en text-tx)oks or late leave, but 
never freedom. To overcome the 
artificial division of the masses, 
the radical elements within the 
society must bypass the super- 
ficial sectioning of their ener- 
gies and direct their power at 
the destruction of the monolith 
that seeks to suffocate them. If 
the unification of the opporessed 
is achieved, the young will join 
with the blacks, browns, and yel- 
lows and emerge from their ghet- 
tos, whether behind university 
walls or in Oxnard or Harlem, 
to join in the fight against the 
capitalist behemoth. We mustnot 

fear the legendary strength of 
our enemy, a myth perpetuated 
by the story-txjok nonsense typi- 
fied by Ayn Rand and her feudal 
mentality: the bulwark of capi- 
talism Is not strong through any 
inherent potency of Its precepts; 
It rather rests on rust. The cor- 
rosive stagnancy of capitalism 
can be corrected only by the vio- 
lent jarring of Its structure until 
it falls, smothering its founda- 
tion. 

It is no longer a time for the 
meek; the meeks' inheritance 
will come when, as ashes, they 
submit to being ground to dust, 
and finally share substantially 
with the barrenness of the earth 
they would not accept In life. VVe 
cannot rest content with the 
empty, restrictive structure 
which enslaves man to the prod- 
ucts of his labor, Man can only 
be free, when the present eco- 
nomic and social system Is de- 
stroyed. Now let us unite and get 
to the business of its destruction. 



Dean Gangsei , fellow administrators; 

Before I can reply to your recent challenge 
regarding substantiation of my statements at 
the forum of "the New Left" course, I feel it 
is imparative that a few issues which the ad- 
ministration has raised in its "open letter" 
to the student body of CLC (Feb. 24, 1969) be 
clarified. I must confess that I do not un- 
derstand what you are talking about in that 
letter, 

I would appreciate if therefore if you would 
document your statements so that there might 
be a common understanding and a common know- 
ledge of what the situation is^ The statements 
which are in dire need of documentation are 
these: 

l)What exactly are the rumors concerning 
the proposing of the use of disruptive tactics 
and pressures? 

2)What is the precise "understanding" which 
this institution has of itself? 

3)In what way is housing {and the way which 
we live in it)a part of a concept of education? 

4)What line o*" reasoning enables one to as- 
sume that "considerations for others who live 
in our housing..." (i.e. those who do not want 
to be regimented by a system of "women's hours") 
are being taken seriously under the status quo? 

5)Exactly what "major groups" are concerned 
•when one wishes to see a change brought about 
at CLC? Furthermore, at what time(if ever) is 
the decision of these major groups tentamount 
to suppression? 

6)What is the"commitment to growth and change^ 
at this college"? Could realized examples of 
this commitment be given? 



Under the ' 
letter I see 
cation: 



therefore" clause of your open 
three areas which need clarifi- 



1) In your first "be it known" what types of 
student conduct "directly and significantly" 
interferes with CLC's responsibility of insur - 
ing everyone's rights to pursue their educational 
objectives? What are these universal rights? 
How does California Lutheran College view the 
educational objectives ;what are these objectives 
in your opinion? 

2)In your second clause I would like to know 
what conduct on the part of students interferes 
with the subsidiary responsibilities which CLC 
has? Does it include non-violent, silent pro- 
test which does not disrupt orderly proceedings 
of the institution? It would seem the word " 
"interferes" is ambiguous here. 

3) In your third statement under this "there- 
fore" clause, what are the qualities of and 
who, in the last analyses, judges students who 
are unfit to remain here at CLC. 

In conclusion I would like to know the basis 
for the statement(be it a campus poll or other- 
wise) "that the overwhelming climate of this 
college and the overwhelming attitude of its 
students is wholesome and constructive."? 

The simple purpose of this letter is to be 
sure that e^ery student realizes the problems 
at Califormia Lutheran College. 

Sincerely, 

Ted Larson 



Unique Corsage . Department 



Ask abtiiit the tliMtmnt 

fur CLC NtiKlents 




£> Qifi Shop 



CREATIVE 
FLORAL 

ARTISTRY 



1285 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
497-1644 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



TALC Coordinotors Report 



CLC Hosts A.G.U. Orchestra 



We the coordinators of the 
1969 ALC Student Conference, 
feeling the need to move Into a 
more actlon-orlented emphasis 
tor the ALC Student Conference, 
recommend certain structural 
changes be undertaken. We feel 
that the time has come for stu- 
dents to assert themselves In a 
more active role in changing so. 
clety. TTiere are many organs 
which students can use to effect 
change. One of these organs Is 
the ALC Student Conference. In 
the past, the orientation of the 
conference has been toward "con- 
frontations" in order that we, 
as students, can become aware 
of the problems in our society. 
While this may still be neces- 
^ sary, time has shown that our 
present structures have not prov- 
en themselves to be conducive 
to produce the action which should 
proceed from this awareness. 
For this reason we call for the 
reformation of the ALC Student 
Conference; we abolish Its name 
and orientation, and do hereby 
create the American Lutheran 
Student Union (ALSU). 

As Christians we must InevlU 
ably be Involved within the so- 
ciety of which we are a part. 
Our actions must assume three 
dimensions: (1) Action as Inno- 
vatlon within and beyond the 
classroom, (2) Action as the re. 
education of society, and (3) Ac- 
tion as a search for Christian 
style and committment. 

As students at church-related 
colleges, we have a duty to try 
to affect the Institutions of the 
Church to make them more sen- 
sitive to the needs of society, 
.^We are called to be a creative 
cutting edge for the church, not 
simply an organ created to fill 
unoccupied positions within the 
present structures of church and 
society. 

As citizens and Christians, we 
must speak to the structures 
which govern our society. We 
are called to make the political 
process sensitive to the needs 
of all elements of society. 

As students and Christians, 
we have a duty to our education- 
al Institutions to make them more 
sensitive to the needs of the stu. 
dents — both educational and per- 
sonal. Particularly since we are 
from Institutions with certain 
common characteristics, we 



must work together to solve com- 
mon problems. 

To bring action to bear in 
these concerns, we must design 
new structures which we can 
use as our aew tools. (1) In 
designing these new tools, we 
must first look at those areas 
of common concern for all of 
our colleges and find ways in 
which we can work together. 
(Z) We also realize that there 
are certain problems in which 
each of our campuses have a 
special Interest. These are areas 
in which each campus might spec- 
ialize. 

(3) To affect society we must 
go beyond the confines of our 
campuses. We must do this in an 
educative manner, transmitting 
our concerns to the church, to 
society, and to our colleges them- 
selves. (4) We can also involve 
ourselves In direct action for 
specific changes in specific in- 
stitutions. (5) Finally, we must 
work toward finding new forms 
and new issues for the future. 
Since much of the focus of 
ALSU will be national in scope, 
it Is necessary that some per- 
son (s) be designated by the 
ALSU to communicate and coor- 
dinate the actions of the vari- 
ous campuses, one to the other. 
We feel that the person re- 
sponsible tor this job should 
be a full-time traveling secre- 
tary who would work with all 
of the campuses and coordinate 
the work for the ALSU. Tlie 
traveling secretary would also 
be the Uason with the Youth 
Division of the American Luth. 
eran Church. 

On the various campuses the 
work of ALSU will be coordinat- 
ed by a campus coordinator who 
wUl act as ALSU's Uason with 
the student governments and stu. 
dent congregations of the vari- 
ous campuses. He will also be 
responsible for seeing that struc- 
tures for student action are cre- 
ated on each campus If they do 
not already exist. 

"Hie coordinators of the 1969 
American Lutheran Church Shi- 
dent Conference urge each cam- 
pus government to proceed with 
the consideration of an Amer- 
ican Lutheran Student Union as 
a matter of considerable Import- 
ance, deserving prompt and serl. 
ous study. 

The Coordinators 




"LE PRISONER" 

Above is a re-strike of an etching done by 
one of the world's great artists, Francis- 
co Goya (1746-1828) . It is one of the 
many original prints to be presented by 
Ferdinand Roten Galleries at C.L.C. on 
March 3, Exhibit hours are from 10 am to 
4 pm. 




California Lutheran College 
wUl host the Aoyana Gakuin Uni- 
verslty Orchestra on TXiesday, 
March 4, at 8:15 pm In the audi, 
torlum. The Japanese coUegeor- 
chestra is presently on their 
good will concert tour through 
the United States, It Is the second 
such tour for the group. 



DATE 



Feb. 28 "Royal Gambit" 



Selections to be performed bj 
the orchestra will Include: Sym. 
phony No. 5, C minor 

— Beethoven 
Letters From Japan No. 2 

— Dcuma Dan 
Japanese Tunes 
Simple Symphony 

—Britten 



CALENDAR 



EVENT 



Masquerade Suite 

— ^Chachaturlan 

Members of the Aoyana Gaku. 
In University Orchestra will be 
staying with the students on the 
CLC campus. 

The concert Is open to all and 
Is free of charge. The public 
is invited. 



TIME PLACE 



Mar. 1 Avant Unity Picnic 
Hootenany-Free 
"Royal Gambit" 

Mar. 2 "Royal Gambit" 

Mar. 3 CLC-Conejo Symphony Rehearsal 

Mar. 4 Convocation: Featuring Mr. Ulrico Schettini 
Aoyama Gakuin University Orchestra Concert 

Mar. 5 Recital Class 

Mar. 6 Lecture by Mr. Ulrico Schettini 

Mar. 7 "Stalag 17" 

Mar. 8 "Stalag 17" 

Mar. 9 "Orpheus" and "The Mouse that Roared" 



8 : 1 5pm Gym 

10:00am Gym 

8:00pm CUB 

8 : 1 5pm Gym 

8:15pm Gym 

7:00pm K-1 

9:30am Gym 

8 : 1 5pm Gym 

6:30pm L.T. 

8 : 1 5pm Gym 

7:30pm L.T. 

7:30pm L.T. 

7:30pm Gym 



Mar. 14-19, 



FINAL EXAMS 



Women vs. Hours 



Tuesday night, Feb. 18th, a 
group of women Interested In a 
change In the hours system met In 
the C,U.B, The women discussed 
what they could do In helping A WS 
Senate find out the reaction of 
people outside of CLC to dropping 
the hours for women. The women 
at the meeting were In favor of 
having no hours for women, ex. 
cept for first quarter freshmen. 
The major point of the meeting 
was to get support In writing let- 
ters to pastors, churches sup- 
porting the school, and to parents. 
It was also emphasized that any 
women that are In favor of drop, 
ping the hours must be willing to 
attend these meetings and not 
Just wait and hope a resolution 
will be passed. Any women that 
have not been contacted are urg- 
ed to write to their parents and 
pastor about the proposed change 
and then have them write to the 
college expressing their ideas, 

Pam FUter 




Thirty-five women and two men attended the 
meeting held to discuss women's hours last 
Tuesday in the CUB. 







Guess Who Sovesl 






$■' 



^^s^f-m. 



California 

Lutheran College 

College Union 

Building 

Monday, March 3 

1969 

10 A.M. 

to 4 P.M.i 



extiJDJiion 
& sale 01 
original 
graphics 
lor coileciors 

by 

Chagall, 

Baskrn, 

Rouault, 

Daumier, 

Picasso, 

& many 

others 



m 



Aft.in^ed by 
Fetdinjfid 
Roten Cilleries 
Sallimotc, Ud 



fHE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



Why This Philosophy? 



On this campus there has been 
division among students and 
faculty in beliefs, action, and res- 
ponse with regard to the course 
entitled "The New Philosophy of 
the Polls," It appears through 
Informal conversation with 
others and my own beliefs 
that there are valid and logical 
arguments on both sides of the 
Issue: Should a course such as 
the "New Philosophy of the 
Polls" be offered at CLC? 



To begin with, It is necessary 
to look at the goals and object- 
ives underlying this course. Aca- 
demic pursuit, greater participa- 
tion in the college life and class- 
room, students teaching each 
other, re-opening closed avenues 
of thought, and a sense of creati> 
vlty and self-awareness seem to 
exemplify the direction of the 
course; creativity In developing 
new modes directed at gaing crl» 
teria, self-awareness to deal with 
that Information so that it be- 
comes applicable to our lives. 
While many of our present 
classes hold and enact several or 
all of the above goals, many 
others lack creativity and self- 
awareness. Facts are merely 
presented with no time allowed 
for group participation, class 
response, or intelligent exchange 
of Ideas for further insight be- 
yong the scope of our own ex. 
perlence. Many of us seem to be 
cau^t in the dilemma of select- 
ing material or courses that 
merely reenforce our present 
positions rather than those that 
challenge those positions. We 
seem to be ground in tradition 
which will not change or con- 
sider the new Ideas and phllo* 
sophles which will finally chal- 
lenge that tradition. 



Tradition, however, Is not 
bad in Itself. It is when one 
knows the direction, goal and 
means of arriving, that tradi- 
tion must submit to change Oi 
progress Is a possible result of 
that change). When the change 
has no practical value, it can 
be considered Invalid, 



What about those who are not 
mature enough or feel that they 
do not have the knowledge to Judge 
between conflicting ideas? Pos- 
sibly a course such as the "New 
Philosophy of the Polls" Is not 
for these people. The course is 
outlined as an elective course 
for those desiring more know- 
ledge of the occurences deveU 



oping atjout them, lliose who are 
willing and have time to broad- 
en their Intellect and wisdom will 
undoubtedly be found in this 
course; those seeking to know 
and attempting to gain valid 
Judgements beyond their pre- 
judices. Prejudice and fear of- 
ten grow from ignorance; per- 
haps Ignorance from Isolation, 
If we are to remain isolated in 
an area with great reluctance to 
change, we may view ourselves as 
history has viewed China. The 
"great wall" of China, oncebullt, 
isolated China; the world by- 
passed It. Ignorance can also 
breed false ideas. White America 
should have learned by now that 
the black man Is not biologically 
Inferior, He remains Inferior be 
cause of White America's Igno- 
ranee and reluctance to change. 
We can't risk remaining Ignorant 
to the challenge of the New Left 
for fear that this Ignorance may 
give way to prejudice and fear; 
prejudice and fear that leaves 
us helpless In any attempt to 
deal with this philosophy. 



Two major questions Involved 
In this course deal with accredl- 
tation and money for the con- 
tinuance of this school. Both of 
these can be dealt with by once 
again going to the goals and pur- 
poses for the course. We are not 
being Indoctrinated with subver- 
sive propaganda or duped with 
anti«American slogans. We are 
pursuing goals which will aid In 
determining our future and pos- 
sibly thefurtherawakenlngof this 
college and community to the Is- 
sues of our day. If our education 
and further lives are to be con- 
trolled by members outside the 
college community now, are we 
not, to some degree, being sub- 
jected to teaching methods which 
are outmoded? Where is the faith 
of those people In our society who 
are already secure? Are they 
afraid to hear their children 
who have grown up and become 
college students? TTie problem 
lies in the breakdown of communl- 
cation and the polarization of phi- 
losophies In all areas within our 
society. We must be willing to 
talk but be sure that we listen. 
To build walls and never attempt 
to tear them down or climb over 
them leaves two fields separated 
until fear hinders us from peek- 
ing over It all. If we are lucky 
enough to grow curious, It is 
pitiful when society has burned 
all of the ladders, stolen the 
sledge hammers, or worse yet, 
told us that nothing exists on the 
other side of the wall. 

Leroy Rehrer 




CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK— 



WHO THE 




WANTS TO 



BE A 




BEER-niN-GAMES 

- O CtiApm M 

POOL . AND pftfcrrr ^M roo 

Wednesday 

WOMEN'S CHAMPALE 
Nite 

1008 LOS ARBXJLES TNETT TO B&D MKT. 



;^^ 



iiirr 



TT 



t H ; ' 




Students, Faculty 
Discuss Pass-Fail 

By Kerry Denman 

Newly Instituted this year, 
CLC's pass-fall system has caus- 
ed considerable confusion among 
students. Last Wednesday, a 
special meeting was called in 
the gym during cnapel lime, 
inviting students and faculty to 
discuss the hang-ups of this sys- 
tem. Dr. Tseng presided over 
the meeting which opened with an 
explanation of the pass-fall sys- 
tem by Mrs. Johnson, the re^s- 
trar. 

The pass - fall grade was 
defined by Mrs, Johnson as a 
"C" or better letter grade. It 
was Instituted to enable stu- 
dents to experiment in non • 
major classes. The qualifica- 
tion of "C" or better enables 
the grade to be transferable to 
most other institutions. Students 
are allowed to take four classes 
on pass-fail. If the student falls 
the class, It Is not counted against 
him; he simply receives no grade. 

Dr. Kuethe reported on apass* 
fail conference he attended and 
commented on some of the pro- 
blems Pomona and Claremont, 
who have extensively used this 
system, have encountered. Fac- 
ulty representing the schools said 
that their system, which allowed 
a "D" or better to be passing, 
gave students an excuse to be 
lazy and sluff off. In order to 
give students a genuine exposure 
to classes, the requirement for 
a pass was changed to "C" or 
better. 

"Rie question was raised as to 
what happens to a student who 
takes pass-fail courses and later 
changes his major so that he 
needs those particular courses 
for his major. Mrs. Johnson re- 
sponded that she really didn't 
know bow such a. situation would 
be handled. 

Willie Ware supplied the main 
source of dialog on the system. 
He called the present pass-fall 
system of grading as a unit be- 
tween the faculty and the admin- 
istration, not between the faculty 
and the student. The faculty as- 
signs a grade and the adminls- 
tratlon decides if the grade Is 
passing, Hius comes the prob- 
lem If a student receives a "D" 
grade as passing and the admin- 
istration, if the student is taking 
the class on pass.fail, flunks 
the student. Willie called this a 
direct contradiction, Dr, Anne 
Nelson responded to Willie's 
challenge by saying that the "D" 
grade Is unsatisfactory since it 
Is a grade In Isolation and there- 
fore the administration Is jus- 
tified in flunking the students 
with a "D" grade. Dr, Evensen 
low ttve group that faculty didn't 
want to know which students were 
taking classes on pass-fall be- 
cause of the possibility of that 
fact Influencing their grading of 
that student. 

A proposal was distributed by 
the CLC Scholastic Honor Socle^ 
concerning a technical pass-fall 
system, but time ran out before 
the measure could be discussed. 



I Had A Dream? 



I had a dream the other day 
disturbing me, and I would like 
mind by telling you. 



that had been 
to get off my 



Hillagp iBriar 

IMPORTED PIPES, TOBACCOS 
PIPES AND LIGHTERS REPAIRED 

109 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
THOUSAND DAKS, CALIF. 
CNEXT D!:.0» To TREELANDl 
PHONE ■49S-B1 19 



As I wad day-dreaming in the Coffee Shop it 
seemed as though I heard a voice calling me to 
the telephone. Picking up the receiver, I was 
greeted with the Dean of Women's icy tones, 
"Could you come to my office immediately. It 
was not a question. "Of course, I'U be right 
there," I replied with curiosity, and was on 
my way. 

When I arrived at the office, I saw one of 
the women leaders on the campus coming out of 
the office. She smiled and said "Hello" as I 
passed. When I entered the room;the Dean of Wo- 
men was stationed at her desk. On a chair in 
the CO rner sat the Dean of Students with sev- 
eral papers in his hands. He addressed me 
first, reading off of a long list of fantastic 
charges against me. Among them were: 1) By 
writing a resolution to abolish women's hours 
I had polarized the campus, making calm con - 
sideration of the proposed change impossilbe ; 

2) I had attempted to destroy the democratic 
process of Student Government by introducing 
the resolution first to ASB Senate for their 
opinion, thereby eliminating the need for wo- 
men's Senate to vote on the proposal, and, in 
fact eliminating the need forWomen's Senate ; 

3) I was further attempting to destroy the cam- 
pus by means of a riot (under the guise of a 
sit-in before Women's Senate) in order to pres^ ,^ 
sure Women's Senate into passing the resolution; 
and 4) I and my flunkies were harassing the 
Women's leader (the girl who smiled and said 
"Hello" as I walked in the officeOto the point 
of a nervous breakdown with our questions , 
concerning the action (if any) being taken by 
Womea's Senate on the resolution, cTy 

I was stunned. It was hard to accept the 
fact that such condemnation had come from one 
simple proposal for change on the campus. 
Trae, I and an interested group of women stu- 
dents ahd drawn up the resolution. However, 
the rest of the charges were completely beyond 
my realm of knowledge and even conception. I 
had no flunkies, and I myself had spoken very 
little to the women's leader other that asking 
her to put the resolution on the Senate Agenda. 
I knew of no riot, sit-in, 
that one would occur. I did 
olution to Senate, but since it did happen I 
saw little harm in their expressing their ap- 
proval of the resolution. I also saw little 
possibility of such a small issue polarizing 
the campus unless the voting upon the resolution 
was unjustifiable postponed. I confessed my 
ignorance of the charges and the Dean of Womenc 
answered my statement thusly: even though I 
had not directly partipated in these scandlous 
activities, the sheer fact that I instigated 
the resolution confirmed that I should be the 
one held responsible for any unseemly action 
regarding the resolution. Furthermore, if dem- 
onstration or pressure tactics were employed 
on the campus, the administration would be 
forced to refuse to listen to any proposal for 
change even if the majority of students desired 
such change. 

With this utlimation my dream ended. And I 
must admit that the memory of my Kangaroo Trial 
and the subsequent threats haunt me still. And 
I have doubts, too, whether or not rny deeam 
was merely that--a dream— because I received 
today a communication from the President of my 
college entitled "An Open Letter to the Stud- 
ents of CLC" which indicated that perhaps such 
a Kangaroo Court could exist at CLC with even 
worse results than those in my dream for a stu- 
dent who pro posed 
dent who proposed change. 

by Shell Atkinson 

• • * 

1 « 



etc. and 
not take 



doubted 
my res- 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Matmen Take Third 

NAIA Title 

By Bruce Wilcox 

Last Saturday the CLC Klngsmen wrestling team successftilly 
defended their NAIA District ni Championship In the greatest 
exhibition of skill, desire and determination any team anywhere 
has ever shown. Coming off of 
BIOLA Invitational, the Kings, 
men showed what makes a cham- 
pion by bouncing back to take the 
victory when It really counted, 
A champion is at his greatest 
under pressure and the Kings- 
men have a team of champions, 
• In a tournament that couldn't 
have been more exciting had It 
been planned, the Klngsmen won 
98*97 in what became a dual meet 
with a tremendous group of com- 
petitors from BIOLA, 

In a one point victory, every 
match In prelims, consoUation, 
and finals is vital. Every mem- 
ber of the team did his part for 
the team victory. The terrific 
closeness of the tourney was 
evident when, with only the con- 
solation finals and finals left, 
the score was deadlocked 77-77, 
each team having 3 men in con- 
solations and 6 in the finals. 
From that point on, the lead 
see-sawed until the last match. 



~K 



a poor fifth place showing at the 

off with the win. BIOLA had men 
at 160 and 177 lbs. that both 
won their matches, so BIOLA 
took a 3-point lead with only the 
heavyweight match left. This put 
the whole tournament on Rex 
Baumgartner's shoulders. A vic- 
tory by decision would tie the 
score but the team needed the pin 
to win. Rex's opponent, a tou^, 
quick heavyweight from U.C. San 
Diego, was no easy match, but 
Rex had never failed when the 
team needed him. Knowing he had 
to go for the fall. Rex was gun- 
ning from the start and early 
in the second period the referee's 
hand hit the mat signaling the pin 
and the victory for Rex and the 
entire team. Rex came through 
In the clutch as he has every 
time the team needed him in the 
last four years. It was a fitting 
ending to a great year, one in 
which the Klngsmen had a fine 
12-3-1 record and their third 



II 



In consolation finals 115.1b., 
Raul Rubalcava pinned his man s^^^S^t District lU tide. 

in the first period. It was one - — — 
of four pins Raul earned hi his 
five matches, taking athlrdplace 
in the district. Bob Bonner, at 
167 lbs., lost a tou^ decision 
but picked up fourth In the dis- 
trict. Then, in the surprise of 
the tournament, Ray Shadid bat- 
tled to a tie In regular time and 
won a 5.2 overtime decision. 
The win gave him a third place 
which is not bad for a man who 
had only been out about a week. 
His win sparked the other Kings- 
men who were Ji the finals. 
Final matches were tense. 
BIOLA took the 115-lb. weight 
class. Then at 123 lbs. Chuck 
LaGamma faced the man who 
beat him last year for the dis- 
trict championship, BIOLA'sBob 
Tobey. This time Chuck was 
unbeatable, mastering Tobey In a 
4-0 flawless performance. At 130 
lbs. Chuck Branham faced 
BIOLA's star performer Chris 
Davis. But Branham hung tough, 
despite a lump on his forehead, 
and pulled off a 4-3 victory. 
This was a crucial match. Jim 
Day, weighing 137 lbs., took a 
third straight championship for 
CLC_, winning a strong 12-4 de- 
cision. At 145 lbs,, freshmen 
Ken Wright who wrestled strong- 
ly in all his matches wrestled a 
close match before his opponent 
cradled him for the fall. Senior 
Ken Olson came through at 152 
lbs. with a 7-5 decision over 
an opponent from Pasadena who 
had beaten him the week before. 
Coach Bob Canter helped Olson 
In practice on strategy that paid 



NSA Fights 

End of Student Fares 

Washington, D.C.—The United 
States National Student As- 
sociation O^SA) will fight the rec- 
ommendations of a Civil Aero- 
nautlcs Board (CAB) examiner 
calling for the abolition of youth 
lares as **unjustly discrimina- 
tory," and has retained legal 
counsel to prepare briefs andoral 
arguments for presentation be- 
fore the CAB, The announcement 
of NSA's action came from Ser- 
vices Division director Alan C. 
Handell, who noted that at pre- 
sent the Association is the only 
group representing student users 
of the airline youth fare which 
will make arguments before the 
Federal t>oard. 

Abolition of youth fares Is being 
sought by a number of bus 
companies. NSA will argue that 
In view of the educational, social, 
economic, and cultural benefits 
afforded by the youth feres and 
young adult fares, the fares 
should not be cancelled. Writ- 
ten arguments will be presented 
to the CAB by February 26. Oral 
arguments will be made at a later 
date. NSA is being represented 
by the Washington law firm of 
Koteen and Burt, who are ex- 
perts in air fare matters. Handell 
urged that students interested In 
retaining youth fares contact him 
at USNSA, 2115 S. Street, N, W., 
Washington , D.C. 20008. 



Klngsmen Lose Two More 

By FRANK NAUSIN 

The long season Is drawing to a close. The Klngsmen have but 
Just one more game to play. Last week the Klngsmen lost two games, 
one game to Azusa Pacific and the other to the University of Call- 
fbmia at San Diego. The Klngsmen overall record is now 6 and 19 



one of 

in the 



his 
men's 



A certain CLC prof, found 
students, shortly after class, 
room brushing his teeth: 

"I've heard of brushing your teeth 
after every meal, but after every class?" 
inquired the professor-- 

To which the student retorted: "Look, 
if you had to swallow the stuff we have to 
swallow. 



with one game left against Pasa- 
dena College. 

Friday night's game was a 
question of getting beat by a bet- 
ter team In that team's own gym. 
Playing in a band box they call 
a gym at Azusa the Klngsmen 
shot well, and scored 89 points 
usually enough to win but It was 
all for naught as the Cougars 
from Azusa scored 107 points 
to soundly thump the home town 
heroes. The scoring for the 
Klngsmen went like this; Benson 
had 24 pts. Mayfleld 17 pts. 
Iverson 15 pts. and Schroder had 
9 pts. Numerous subs rounded 
out the scoring for the Klngsmen 
as Coach Campbell emptied his 
bench giving a lot of his younger 
players some valuable experi- 
ence. ' 

On Saturday afternoon the 
Klngsmen met the Tritons of 
UCSD in the Kingsmen's gym. 
The Klngsmen without the serv- 
ices of tT*o starters, Tim Iver- 
son had hurt his ankle In the 
game against Azusa and Mike 
Majrfield who had to take the 
Graduate Record Exam. Despite 
these handicaps Jon Thompson 
and Ralph Lucas filled in ad- 
mirably, and the Kingmen played 
Inspired ball giving the Tritons 
a real run for the money In the 
first half. However, the rou^ 
and tumble Tritons were to pre- 
vail In big fashion In the second 
half. If any of you had seen the 
football game last fall against 
UCSD, you would wonder why 
these fellows on the basketball 
team for UCSD had not gone out 
for football, the game was marred 
by many pushing and elbow 
throwing incidents and the some- 
what poor sportsmanship of the 



Tritons. The scoring for the 
Klngsmen went like this; Ben- 
son had 21 pts., Thompson had 
14 pts., Lucas 12 pts., 
Schroeder 10 pts. The Klngsmen 
put out vallently but without Iver- 
son and Mayfield they lacked a 
little In scoring punch and es- 
pecially In rebounding. 

Knaves 

The Knaves ran their record 
to 9 and 10 with two wins this 
week. They beat Azusa on Friday 
and In an overtime they edge 
UCSD frosh 92 to 90. It was a 
thrilling contest on Saturday as 
the Knaves built up as much as 
a 14 pt. lead only to see It 
dwindle at the end of the reg- 
ulation play. In overtime Klven 
McGlrr came off the bench to hit 
some very Important free throws. 
In the game the Knaves got some 
stirring performances from 
Steve Jasper who hit 37 pts., 
and Ralph Lucas who canned 22 
pts., Ed Halverson hit double fig- 
ures with 10 pts. and Ed Stllllan 
and Wayne Erlckson weresupurb 
on the boards. The Knaves also 
have one game remaining that 
against Pasadena. 

The Kingsmen will be looking 
to end the season on a positive 
note as they meet Pasadena on 
Tuesday night. This season has 
been an improvement over last 
year and there have been some 
very good things happen. Most 
certainly the Kingsmen have not 
had a great season, but what has 
been learned this year Is going 
to be of tremendous help next 
year. 




SAVE 




Trap d'or 
Fashions 



SPORTING GOO 

YOUR TRUST IS OUR ATM U^'Jjl 

"dad's toy shop" — - 



TROPHIES AND ENGRAVING ■ ARCHERY 
HUNTING ■ FISHING - CAMPING - TENNIS 

TEAM SUPPLIERS 
ATHLETIC SHOES - MUNSINGWEAR SHIRTS 
"WE RENT MOST EVERYTHING" 

1742M00RPARKRD. ;:;^ B5 495-0505 



Ptft Otis Slioppiiis Cmttf 



864 THOUSAND OAKS BL. 
495-7708 

. MEET THE 

aung 



BEAUTY STORES 



CONEJO VILLAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER 

345 MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 

PHONE <195-e002 



"Ak 



COSMETICS 

SHAMPOOS 
.TINTS 



:OLD WAVES 
HAIR SPRAYS 
WIGS 

WIG SUPPLIES 
GIFTS 




FIFTH 



GENERATIOS 



JEWELEHS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal * China 



Cemologisis 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

^:idelphl 

727 Thousand Oah Blvd. 
Phone: 5-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



ja«>50Qooepoi5tAa(afl&!!H!yhfla aiaa^ 



Mountclef 










Royal Gambit: 



Choir Leaves On 8th Tour 

by Gloria Culligan 

"California Lutheran College In Concert," the choral and In- 
strumental ensemble of 80 talented students from California Lutheran 
College In Thousand Oaks, will appear throughout California and 
Nevada from March 9 through 30, on their 8th annual concert tour. 

Cities Included in the 1969 
tour are Redondo Beach, Seal 
Beach, Long Beach, Santa Bar* 
bara, Salinas, San Francisco, 
Sacramento, Rldgecrest, River- 
side, San Diego, Anaheim, Thou- 
sand Oaks, and Las Vegas, Ne* 
vada. In the Sacramento area the 
group will appear at the Capitol 
Building for a performance In the 
Rotunda. 

Included in the ensembles are 
the 55-voIce choir, the 25.plece 
symphonette, string ensembles, 
brass andwoodwlndgroups, vocal 
and Instrumental trios and quar- 
tets. Students are selected for 
these groups on the basis of 
auditions. 

Audiences and critics, apprec- 
iating the traditional excellence 
of the CLC musical groups, have 
expressed pleasure with Uie 
variety and new dimensions 
created by the ensembles and 
by the prpsentatlon of music 
■ otoi i ttiii i* »i«*>rt 4e-ttMiwi ni fp' oi l 
campus. 

The varied repertlore of sac- 
red and secular music will in- 
clude works by Bach, Mllhaud, 
Victoria, Menottl, Hlndemlth, 
Vivaldi, Rodgers and Hammer- 
stein. 



Dr. C. Robert Zimmerman, 
Chairman of the Music Depart- 
ment at California Lutheran Col- 
lege, Is director of the Concert 
Choir and founder of the en- 
sembles. Dr. Zimmerman comes 
to CLC with twenty years of 
professional experience. Before 
joining the college in 1960, he 
was educational and musical di- 
rector of NBC radio station KGW 
In Portland. Oregon where In ad- 
dition he was founder and di- 
rector of the Portland Symphon- 
ic Choir. Sharing the instrumen- 
tal conducting duties with Dr. 
Zimmerman are Professors 
Betty Shlrey Bowen, director of 
the string program at CLC and 
conductor of the Youth Symphony; 
and Elmer H. Ramsey, director 
of the college band, orchestra, 
and the CLC-ConeJo Symphony. 



Concert Tour Schedule 



19S9 California Lutheran College 
CONCERT TOUR 

Sunday, March 9 South Bay Area Churches— Redondo Beach, 

Long Beach, etc. 
2:45 p.m. Leisure World Clubhouse No, 3, Seal Beach 
5:00 p.m. Family Pops Concert, Our Saviour's Lutheran Church, 
Long Beach 

Thurs,, March 20 Santa Barbara, California 

7:30 p.m. San Marcos Hl^ School Auditorium 



Friday, March 21 Salinas, California 
8:00 p.m. Salinas High School 



Sat., March 22 San Francisco, California 
8:15 p.m. Scottish Rite Auditorium 



Sunday, March 23 San Francisco Area Churches 

7:30 p.m. Youth Rally, San Mateo High School Auditorium 



Monday, March 24 Sacramento, California 

8:00 p.m. Luther Burbank High School Auditorium 



Tues., March 25 Rldgecrest, California 

7:30 p.m. Naval Ordinance Testing Site, Base Theatre 



Wed., March 26 Las Vegas, Nevada 

8^00 p.m. University of Nevada Student Union Ballroom 

Thurs., March 27 Riverside, California 

8:00 p.m. Riverside City College 



Friday, March 28 San Diego, California 

8:00 p.m, Crawford High School Auditorium 



Sat., March 29 
3:00 p.m. 
8:15 p.m. 



Orange County 

Leisure World Concert, Laguan Hills 
Orange County Concert, Anaheim Convention 
Center 



Sunday, March 30 Orange County Churches 

8:00 p.m. Home Concert at California Lutheran College 

Auditorium 



Staiag 17 To Be Staged 



Ihe Drama Club of CLC has 
widened the scope of its pro- 
ductlons. This Friday and Satur- 
day, Staiag 17, a comedy-drama 
^of American prisoners In a Ger- 
'man concentration camp,lsbeing 
staged. Being a neophyte thes- 
plan myself, I can say little ex. 
cept that Hollywood hasn't been 
knocking my door down . . . 
yet. There are many firsts being 
presented In this three-act play 
but the thing that Is really unl- 
que Is that the show Is being di- 
rected by a student at CLC, Don- 
ald Haskell. Don Is not only a 
fbrmer Mouscketeer buthasheen 
In numerous stage presentations 
on campus. Don lends to the show 



not only the knowledge of direct- 
ing but also a feeling that makes 
the actor use the long hours of 
rehearsal as a means of better. 
Ing himself and the play. Another 
thing that makes the play unique 
Is that of the nineteen cast mem- 
bers, fourteen are making their 
stage debut, Including yours 
truly. Don's work was cut out for 
him from the start. 

With dedication from Don and 
the cast, we feel that we have 
come up with what we know is a 
good show. 

Lead roles Include Dan Close 
as the camp security officer, 
Paul Arneson as soldier that 



fits the "all brawE), no brains" 
description, and Mark Elch- 
mann who plays the role of the 
camp dissident, Gary Odom,Phll 
Randall, Dan Cross, and Jim 
lyner have Important parts, too. 
Adding to these people a hard 
working stage crew andasupport* 
Ing cast that would be the envy 
of any Broadway stage director, 
this showpromlsestobeveryfun* 
ny and entertaining. The cost is 
only one dollar and I hope to 
see as many of you there as pos- 
sible. Remember, this Friday 
and Saturday, beginning at 8:15 
p.m., Staiag 17. I know that you 
win not be disappointed. 

Ron Conner 



Production Great, 



Playwright Stinl(s 



Dr.JohnKeuthe 

The Speech and Drama Department presentation of "Royal Gam- 
bit" was well done, Barbara Powers Is to be commended for her 
pacing of the long play, Frederick Wolf for the strikingly simple 
setting and lighting, Roberta Johnson Ibr the designing of the lovely 
costumes that each of the girls made for herself, The play was well 
cast, with extra bouquets toBrodleBrlckey for this flamboyant Henry 
Vm, and to Pat Owen for her queenly Katarlna of Aragon, 

As a play meant to speak to our day, however. It was Incredibly 
misconceived. In this reviewer's opinion. If the playwright had been 
content to allot all of the actors the same task, that of mouthing 
most unlikely utterances while each did his share of clowning, 
caricaturing, poshirlng, he might have a good thing going. But he 
chose to give the first wife a straight part. He made her a timeless 
paragon of perfection, piety and patience. Too bad. He could have 
had a first rate slapstick comedy on his hands, and then the fantastic 
parallels he drew with the 20th century would have elicited the guf- 
faws they deserved, as part of a general buffoonery. One might then 
have imagined a 16th century half-wlt agape at the conversations we 
now have as we agonize our way through the "death of God" move- 
ment, and we all could have had a healthy laugh at ourselves and 
our tensions. 

The playwright's problem was that he did not go further with his 
caricatures. His Henry could have been 100 per cent a jester, Ka- 
ttarlna void of emotion, Boleyn outdoing Mae West, Seymour alto- 
gether hysterical, Lutheran Anna of Cleves a primitive cackler from 
out of Teutonic forests, Kathryn Howard a nude refugee from Hair, 
and Kate Parr mothering Henry till she smothers him In his com- 
forters. But Gressleker unfortunately believes in his own Incredible 
portrait of the golden age of medieval faith alas now desecrated 
through modem apostasy. He actually means the play to say some- 
thing to us. 

The playwright apparently does not know that authoritarianism 
and eccleslastlcism has had It. Theology Is not the queen of. the 
sciences now, nor was It ever meant to be. We can't back reluctant-* 
ly Into the present anymore than we can embrace It Indiscrimi- 
nately. Gressleker Imagines along with Grlsar who wrote one of the 
early Roman Catholic Luther-batlngblographlesbefore the emergence 
of present happier attempts to understand each other, that the emer- 
gence of conscience can be blamed for the whole Pandora's box of 
modern times. He blames conscience, the only agent man has yet 
discovcicU to increase his morai sensitivity ior ntudsrn nihilism. 
He blames the use of reason for giving birth to perverse human- 
ism, ugly materlalslm, crass computerization of life, and atomic 
Internecine warfare. He doesn't realize that Henry VIII really was 
great, for all his faults. He doesn't know that the first wife just 
won't hold up as the symbol of true faith and virtue and peace on 
earth. Above all he doesn't know what the 20th century is ail about. 
So he wrote a poor morality play with the usual faults of morality 
plays: no people. Just types; no plot, just preaching; no Insight, 
Just over-slmpUflcatlon, 

John B. Cobb, Jr. of USC, has written of the modem world far 
more understandlngly. I recommend to viewers of "Royal Gamlt" 
one paragraph from his "From Crisis Tlieology to the Post-Modem 
World." 

"Perhaps even today at the point at which all rational structure and 
all human meaning seems to be evaporating, new structures and 
new meanings may be emerging. If this Is so, and I earnestly hope 
that It Is 80, then we may escape the desperate choice Indicated 
above between affirming the modem world (uncritically) and react- 
ing against It defensively. We may refuse the modem world not by 
defending the past but In the name of the new world which may 
(italics his) be born. We cannot of course know that It will be bom. 
We cannot even know whether our decision for It may help It be 
bom. But we can affirm It, and In doing so we can repudiate the mo- 
dpm world (rootless, disorientated, hopeless) In the name of the 
u rid we will to be the post-modern world (placing Jesus Christ In an 
ai hentlc sense at the center). 

Bible Group Active At CLC 



Although our catalogue states 
that we are a Christian oriented 
college, our religious activities 
are not well attended. It Is rare 
that chapel has over 100 people, 
and at religious retreats one 
finds very few people from CLC, 

However, there Is a group of 
people who are trying to change 
that by studying the word of God 
and bringing His word to the peo- 
ple. On February 26 those peo- 
ple who attended chapel saw some 
members of their group bring. 
Ing the word of God to the peo- 
ple. They alternated religious 
songs with readings from the 
Bible, With this format, they 
said a lot more about God and 
Jesus than most speakers usually 
say, and they demonstrated more 
Christian thought than most of 
our chapels do. 

This group meets regularly 
each week at the house of the Mat- 



sons, on the corner of Luther 
Avenue and Faculty Road, There 
they study the Bible, sing songs 
of the Lord's love, and listen 
to speakers that they Invite to 
come. They have a great deal 
to say to those people who take 
their religion seriously. 

One project that the group Is 
taking up Is "Terry's Teenage 
March for Father Garret's Boys, 
This Saturday from 1:00 p.m. to 

4:00 p.m., several members of 
this group will go out collecting 
donations from people to help 
a pastor named Father Garret 
get $85,000. The money will be 
used to pay a mortgage and to add 
a recreation room to a ranch he 
has for boys who are having 
trouble in life. 

^even Wmiamr 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Spurs To Tap 



Miss Penny Berkeley, of Chatsworth, recent- 
ly announced her engagement to Mr. Carl An- 
derson of Norwalk. The candlepassing took 
place on Feb. 23. No date has been set for 
the wedding. (photo by DiGiglio) 



AW S Reports 



Kite 
Raises 



Flying 



Spirits 



Last Sunday, the parking lot of 
the administration building was 
the scene ot CLC's first All 
School Kite Flying Contest. What 
a contest It wasi The day was 
beautiful, and the breeze was 
perfect. (AWS put In a requIsU 
tlon tor such a day.) TTiere was 
Jim Day giving his kite verbal 
moral support, and Mr. Lawson 
sprinting across the parfclnglot In 
sweatshirt and pipe trying to 
loft his kite In the air. TTie com- 
petition was strong for the kite 
highest in the air, but Karen 
Pederson and Jenna Llndqulst, 
two freshmen from Beta, won a 
large pizza from Shakey's when 
their kite became but a speck in 
the sky. They might stlU be 
out there reeling It In except 
tor the fact that the string 
broke and it landed in the field 
across from the parking lot. Tills 
field was the scene of several kite 
fiytng disasters last Sunday. Jen- 
na and Karen had also construct- 
ed the largest kite at the contest, 
but gave up trying to lly It when 
It almost flew them Instead, The 
most original kite was thatof Cyn- 
thia Rupp and Judy Wheeler, two 
seniors from McAfee. A set of 
red lips filled In with hundreds 
of lipstick blots was the artistic 
endeavor displayed on this kite. 
It didn't fly very well, but It 
still looked good on the ground. 
Although there were not a large 
number of students at the con- 
test, those who were there look- 
ed like they were having fun, 
and It Is hoped that perhaps this 
can become an annual event at 
CLC. 

AWS has three last events this 
quarter. Two are planned as "fi- 
nals tension releasers," and one 
is for the purpose of finding out 
how AWS can better serve com- 
muting women. 

On March 9, the AWS officers 
will be meeting the commuters 
at the home of Margaret Ford. 
Tlie officers can then let the AWS 
Senate know how commuters view 
AWS. A "tension releasing 
dance" is planned with AMS for 
Friday, March 14, that first, aw- 
ful day of finals. On Monday, 
March 17, there wUl be a St. 
Patrick's Day, Study Break, 
Come and Go» Blg-Llttle Sis, 
Get Together for all women stu- 
dents in the dorms. TWs wUl be 
a time for a snack and conversa- 
tion between cracking the books. 
With these events, AWS closes 
another active andhopetullybene- 
flclal quarter. See you In the 
^rlngl 

Shirley Hartwlgj 



Forum Rehash 

Students Oppose 

Olson's Letter 

by Gerald Rea 



Frosh Women 



Rationale Of 
'The Open Letter ' 



CLC's chapter of National 
SPURS, the sophomore women's 
service club is looking for mem- 
bers to form next year's group. 
SPURS Is quite active on campus 
the groups ushers for campus 
events, serves the community, 
and helps tutor the girls at the 
Unfinished Symphony Ranch In 
Agoura. Each year during the 
spring quarter, the girls who 
are presently In SPURS select 
the Freshmen girls to make the 
next year's group. The general 
requirements tor application for 
SPURS are a 2.5 grade point 
average and some service acti- 
vities on campus — for example, 
working with AWS or the Fresh- 



The discussion at last Thurs- 
day's Forum was centered on the 
topic of President Olson's "Open 
Letter to the Students of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College." The 
opinions expressed were all op- 
posed to the letter but varied ac- 
cording to the intensity of dis- 
satisfaction. 

It was generally formulated, 
however, that an apology and ex- 
planation from Dr. Olson would 
be necessary to correct the flocks 
of rumors and complications ge- 
nerated by the letter. 

After about an hour of dis- 
cussion the Forum adjourned to 
the President's Council Room 
where a meeting of the Infamous 
College Council was In session. 
Approximately eighty to one hun- 
dred students crowded the room 
and stood outside In the hall 
while presenting Dr. Olson with 
questions and complaints about 
the Open Letter. 

Dr. Olson stated at one time 
that an apology was apparently 
in order but that he would de- 
liberate on the Issue until Wed- 
nesday, March 5, at which time 
he would hold an open conference 
with the student body at chapel 
time. 



In addition to the regular 
TTiursday Forum at 4:15 In the 
CUB, there will be a special 
Forum this Friday during which 
the regents will sit In and listen 
to student comment. Let's ab- 
horr'em at the Forum! 



by Kerry Denman 

man class on some project. Peti- 
tions for application will be sent 
out to all girls with a 2.5 GPA 
on April 2 and the petitions must 
be returned on April 10. There 
will be an Informal party for 
all those girls who return their 
applications on AprU 20, where 
the tapees will have an oppur- 
tunity to acquaint themselves with 
this year's chapter of SPURS 
and have any questions concern- 
ing the group answered. Tapping 
will occur soon afterwards. Any 
girl that would like moreinforma- 
tlon about applying tor SPURS 
should get In touch with Marilyn 
Ubben. 



Forum Ends 
In Confrontation 



the past 
"telling 



The Forum which In 
has had the policy of 
It like it Is" last week took on 
a new perspective, the partici- 
pants of the forum went dlrecUy 
to where the action was, TTie ac- 
tion in this case was taking place 
in the President's conference 
room where Uie College Council 
was meeting. 

The Forum started at Its usual 
4:15 PJVI. time on Thursday and 
the topic for discussion was the 
President's **Open Letter" to the 
students, which was also sent to 
parents and constituency. The 
first speaker was Phil Reltan, a 
Junior Class Senator. Phil gave 
a summary of the action taken by 
the Senate In regard to Pres- 
ident Olson's letter. He went on 
to give a capsule view of the 
Resolution passed by the Senate. 
A few minutes later each per- 
son present was given a copy. 
The resolution passed by the 
Senate stated: "That the letter 
as a whole was Irrelevant not 
based on fact and Insulting to the 
Integrity of the student body, 
and presented a false Impression 
of the situation to parents and 
the constituency." 

As the afternoon progressed 
almost all points of view were 
heard. However, from the action 
that was to follow, It seems that 
the participants at the forum 
were much more Impressed with 
those speakers who held the view 
that some type of actton should 
be taken. As each participant 
spoke the tone within the Forum 
grew more militant. It was the 
view of most after about an hour 
of talking that the student point 
of view had been heard, but that 
the students had not had any op- 
portunity to question President 
Olson as to why he wrote such a 
letter. 

Student body president WUlIe 
Ware at this time pointed out 
that the President was meeting 
with the College Council at that 
moment and that they were sched- 
uled to discuss the action taking 
place In the Forum. The tone of 
the meeting had reached a suf- 
ficient pitch that when Willie 



by Kent Driesbock 
suggested that the Forum should 
visit the College Council and ask 
the President questions directly, 
about torty-flve students accept- 
ed the suggestion. 

Reaching the Administration 
Building, Willie opened the Pres- 
ident's conference room door and 
walked in. He was followed by 
about twenty-five students and 
the remainder of the crowd lis- 
tened from outside. The student 
body president explained that the 
students present felt that an ex- 
planation of the President's let- 
ter was needed. This was the 
beginning of a rational confronta- 
tion. The students asked the Col- 
lege President a number of ques- 
tions such as: where he had 
heard the rumors which he wrote 
of In his letter and what the 
President would consider the 
rights of a student to be. The 
President then proceeded loan- 
swer them in the form of a 
rationale for writing the letter. 
Some students present In the 
conference room felt that the 
President owed an apology to the 
student body and that a written 
apology should also be mailed to 
parents and the constituency. 
President Olson then said be- 
cause he was not a person who 
did things on the spur of the 
moment he would need time to 
consider any statement he would 
make. The time then was 6:15 
and both students and the Council 
wanted to leave. A date was set 
when President Olson would give 
a statement and answer more 
questions from the student body. 
It was decided that March 5 at 
9:30 In the Gym, President Ol- 
son would speak to and with the 
students. 

From the talk on campus and 
the action taken by those at the 
Forum it seemed that the open 
letter written by the President 
has not set at all well with the 
student body. Many say that It 
Is a result of a communcatlons 
gap. President Olson in a "For- 
um" type atmosphere will have 
the chance to close the gap on 
March 5. 



by Gerald Rea 



It should be easy for us all 
to understand the rationale be- 
hind the **Open Letter' because 
the rationale is so simple. That 
rationale could be interpreted as 
something like "informing the 
shidents that disruptive tactics 
will be met with possible dis- 
clpllnary action." 

Was The Letter worth all the 
clerical work and the sum of 
nearly one hundred dollars of 
postage required to sent It to 
our parents? Definitely not. 

Here are the reasons: 

1) We know already what hap- 
pens when a student breaks rules. 
It's In the catalogue. We've known 
It since the first grade when we 
got our hand slapped for pulling 
Linda Jones' pigtails. As far as 
I'm concerned this fact alone 
negates any practicality The Let- 
ter might have had. 

2) Countless rumors and com- 
plications have been generatedby 
The Letter. These complications 
range from hysterical parents to 
reactionary radio stations ap- 
plauding Olson's efforts to "quell 
the violence at CLC." Every- 
one knows that rumors and un- 
founded statements are the last 
tilings we need at CLC, We've 
got enough of them already. 

3) The Letter has deteriorated 
the public image (was that image 
justified?) of CLC tremendously. 
Last weekend wblle pa ti tto n l n g 
for the grape boycott at Safeway 
Markets many people asked me 
what had happened to "good old 
CLC" — why did the students 
revolt? HA I 

4) The Letter forced students 
to do the exact thing that The 
Letter had denied to them. The 
students who entered the Presi- 
dent's Council Room last TTiurs- 
day were, In fact, using "dis- 
ruptive tactics." Should they be 
punished as an example? 

5) TTirough sly divergence tac- 
tics the administration has, in 
effect, closed the "proper chan- 
nels," If these channels remain 
clogged the students must and 
will demonstrate peacefully. No- 
tice the word "peacefully," Any. 
body in their right (pardon the 
expression) mind who knows any- 
thing about CLC should realize an 
Inherent fact; The gutless (a 
Ware term) student body of CLC 
would have to be pressed pretty 
hard before hard-core violence 
would erupt. Can you see the Na- 
tional Guard at CLC? Ho-Ha, 

I can see The Letter as mere- 
ly a costly. Impotent phallic 
flagellation catalyzed by Ignor- 
ance, non - communication, and 
just plain rumor. Tlie solution? 

A simple explanation andapology 
sent to the students, parents, ana 
news media preferably by bulk 
mall 1^ save money for the North 
Campus). 



HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 

Discount 
To Students 



1738 MoorpiicRd. 



4958471 
Open Sunday 10-3 



Foreign Car 
Parts 




ort supplies ~ picture frames 



Park Oaks Shopping Center 

1752 Moorpark Rd. 
Ph. 495-5508 



Johnson^s Paint & Wallpaper 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



Revulsion 



by 



Wiederanders 



Tell Me, Bill 



I suppose one might call this article "Revulsion, by Wlederan- 
ders." A column with similar-sounding name, by one William 
KwaplnsI, has been appearing weekly in the Echo for quite some 
time now and, such column having the effect on me Implied in my 
proposed title, I thought It was about time to try to rationally 
counter some of the generalizations, oversimplifications, rambllngs, 
and just plain absurdities In Kwapinskl's column. 

Admittedly, I am somewhat removed from Mr. KwapinskI on the 
political spectrum. Beyond that fact though, I find It extremely 
difficult to debate his assertions, for the following reasons: 

C. 

G) Dismissing student activists whose grooming habits and 
life-style don't conform to one's own as "gestapo thues" Is not 
grappling with the very real Issue of widespread youUi dlssatis- 
fection with the status quo; 

(^) The use of such vivid yet misleading terms as "fascist lib- 
erals," "SDS punks," etc, etc, ad absurdum, is not helping to 
describe those portions of society In the least; 

(3) Urging those who don't conform to The American Way of 
Doing Things to leave the country, similarly, doesn't delve into the 
question of why so many people no longer conform to this Way; 

(4) Prescribing laissez-faire capitalism as the best political 
economic system for "the Individual" Is such a blatant denial of 

history as to be a self-defeating argument; 

(5) Finally, a seemingly unresolvable paradox exists In Kwa- 
pinskl's simultaneous belief in both "the freedom of the indi- 
vidual" and strict "law and order," 

But perhaps at this point I'd better explain these charges in 
greater depth, I'm afraid, Mr. KwapinskI, that your articles are 
not only misinforming, but that you yourself are seriously misin- 
formed on many issues. Take, for example, the 'SDS punks," The 
Students for a Democratic Society Is not a "neo-Fascist" organi- 
zation hell-bent on the overthrow of the U.S. Government, On 
rmany campuses, In fact, the SDS has been mainly concerned with 
ordinary student gripes such as bad housing facilities, food serv- 
ice complaints, faculty evaluation, etc. Unlike many ri^-wlng 
organizations, the SDS does not have an authoritarian power struct- 
ure. In fact, one popular periodical recently observed that the 
SDS is so democratic In Its organization that Its 'leaders" are 
extremely hard to identlfyl ••One man, one vote," that good old 
American principle so vociferously defended by conservatives, 
is the byword of the SDS. 



The SDS, and other campus activists, are dennltely concern- 
ed about un-democratic situations such as the Vietnam War and 
the draft. Many youth are angry, even violently angry, at having 
to fight a war never even voted upon by Congress, not to mention 
the disenfranchised youth who die In Vietnam dally. Call this 
anger "idealistic" if you wish, because It certainly is idealistic 
— youth are demanding that America live up to its ideals of de- 
mocracy. 



Regarding laissez-faire 
shown that at the height 



capitalism, it seems that history has 
of the capitalist oerlod, a century or so 
ago, the "common man" was at about his worst state, economi- 
cally speaking, in recent history (excepting slavery and serfdom). 
Ask the IS.year old child worker in the coal mines or sweat-shops 
what hard work and thrift got himi A more recent example might 
be that of the migrant farm-worker who, unprotected by latwr laws. 
Is rewarded for his diligence by subhuman living conditions, un- 
Uvable wages, a high Infant mortality rate, etc. Ask him about the 
Joys of unrestricted capltallsmi 

Finally, Mr. Kwapinskl's love of individualism and his hangup 
with civil disobedience don't seem to Jive to well. Even the D.A. 
R. will admit proudly that our Founding Fathers claimed the 
right of revolution In the face of tyranny. Modem protesters, 
thank God, haven't declared open warfare yet on the society 
which exploits them. Militants, whether white, black or brown, are 
simply telling America in a forceful way that she had better give 
them their long-promised piece of the action, or be ready to pay the 
consequences. 

Perhaps, BUI, you should attempt to clarify your stance on cer- 
tain of these Issues In clear, lucid English without the wide sprink- 
ling of misnomers. What about the paramilitary organizations of 
the right — can society tolerate them? If the United States guar- 
antees the rlgjit of live as Inalienable, what Is her responsibility 
to the starving farm worker? If the **proper channels of the law" 
do not give men their guaranteed rights, what recourse Is there 
but civil disobedience? Tell me, Bill — I want to know. 





FIREBIRD 

BOOKS 
VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS.GALIFORNIA 
TEL 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDOACKS 

PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MALL 



White On White 



by Kent Driesbock 



Paronoid Mentality? 



This weeks column Is dedicated to the white hair on the sweat- 
ing white forehead of President Olson. 

At this time it seems appropriate to discuss the paranoid men- 
tality of the American people. T^is Is especially appropriate In 
light of February 24, open letter to the students. It seems ttiat the 
American mind has the tragic ability to over react to the slight- 
est stimuli. 

There are many prime examples of over-react ion, but certain 
cases prove my proposition in a crystal-clear manner. The over 
reaction by the whites in this nation to the riots of summers past 
proves the paranoid mentality of the American mind. The major- 
ity of the whites did not logically assess the plight of the black 
man, he just went out and bou^t a gun to protect himself. 

The so-called Communist threat of the Joseph McCarthy Era 
Is another outstanding example of the American Paranoia. Very 
few people analyzed what McCarthylsm was doing to Innocent 
people. Last year CBS allowed Pete Seeger to sing on nationwide 
TV after almost fifteen years of being blackballed for refusing 
to speak before the House Unamerlcan Activities Committee. Pete 
Seeger Is only one example of America's endless ability to react 
in only one way — systematized delusions. 

An example closer to home might be our college president. 
TTie letter which he sent our February 24 shows a paranoid react- 
ion to the college turmoil that Is being experienced throughout 
the nation. If President Olson had looked at the situation rationally 
he might have realized that much of the problem Is due to a lack 
of communication. This is especially true on this campus, TTie 
communication process on this campus between administration and 
students works about as well as a sieve clogged with bubblegum. 

The Paranoid mind of the American people Is for real. These 
have only been a few examples, there are many more. If problems 
are to be solved It will be done by rational thinking not paranoid 
over- reaction. 

To Whom It May Concern 

by Grace Larsen 



My grandfather had a dream, 

My father had a dream, 
I had a dream, 
A beautiful dream, it was of a small plot of land 

In the heart of the San Joaquin, 
A plot of land where children 

could be raised to love freedom, 
the freedom of the land, 
A plot of land where all would be equal whether 

Danish Immigrant, 

Mexican-Amerlcan migrant worker, 

or a Black man who Just wanted to be free. 
And that dream became a reality — 

It was a beautiful life 
and all were content. 

And then one day some men, brown men, 

from further south in our valley said that 

"Farmers are evil" 

"They dont pay enough" 

''Housing is bad" 

"Farm laborers are being mistreated" 
News reached us — 

our farm laborers didn't understand this: 

The farmer they knew was good 

Their wages were sufficient for them 

TTiey were content 

Their life was good. 
But those from the South insisted — 
and now they are trying to 

(horror of all horrors) unlonizel 



In Need Of Launching? 

Dear Editor: 

In answer to a Letter to the 
Editor hi last week's paper en- 
titled "Why Shouldn't Women?" 
I have a few remarks which I 
would direct to "Earthman." In 
the first place. Paradise was lost 
when man's initiative proved as 
bad as woman's. Adam fell for 
Eve's line Just as heavily as 
she had swallowed that of the 
serpent's. 

This world is flill of sheep 
who need to be led and those 
sheep are far from being totally 
composed of females. There are 
plenty of weak men whose minds 
do not function to any real ex- 
tent, cluttered with so many sex. 
ual hang.ups there's no room for 
any reasoning processes to even 
begin. If you believe every wom- 
an's supreme goal to be "catch- 
ing a mate," you do not know 
women very well. Your extent 
of experience In this area Is far 
from being well-rounded If you 
can hastily surmise such a pat 
statement. You have never both- 
ered to find out If a woman's 
mind Is capable of responslbll- 
Ity, Might I add that If Ignorance 
Is truly bliss, then you must be 
living quite blissfully these days. 

You are ignorant of women 
like so many other men who find 
their enjoyment in "Ulegallj 
screwing as many female crea- 
tures they can get their hands 
on. Of course there are those 
who comply to such animal-han* 
dling, and then again there are 
many women whose maturity and 
responsibility far excells that of 
their male counterparts. They 
are the women who want their 
freedom and will face It with their 
own personal responsibility. 

I recommend that yougetoutof 
your bag and find out that life is 
not a slave-master relationship 
but Individual-Individual, neither 
one claiming their rlghtto super- 
iority of mental prowess. By 
your very signature, "Earth- 
man," you have shown that your 
own mind Is at dlrt-Ievel and as 
long as you're down there, youll 
find women at the same level. 
But at}ove, on the higher levels 
of human understanding, abide 
many men and women who are 
responsible to themselves and 
others, and whose goals do not 
reek of a single earthy drive. 

Why don't you use your mind 
and begin a true dialogue with 
what both sexes have to offer, 
Cathy Korstad 



And with that my dad's dream 
only be a dream again. 

It was a beautiful dream — 

Why won't you let it be real? 



which had become a reality will 




?H5ES2S2S2SES2S2S£SESESESZS2S2S2SESESES2S2S2SESES2SHS2SZS2S2S2SESES2S2S25ESE5eS2SESeS2 

MountclefrpuQ 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Sntertainment Editor- 
8i11 Bowers 



Feature Editor 
Bob Passehl 

JVeua Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
It's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Bvn Joitwn 

CompoaitioK Editor 
Jeannette Schlag 



SuBinaea Hanager 
Penny Smith 

Photographer 
Ray DiGigllo 



Staff ifriteTB — Ron Conner. Kerry Denman , Kent Dries- 
bock, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, Robert Leake, Doug 
Hurley, Frank Nausin, Steve Nelson. Gerald Rea, Al 
Siverson, Steven Williams. 




Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECWO ^ 



VOLITION 



byKwapintki 



On Thousand Ooks 



It has been said that If two Americans become stranded on a de- 
sert Island, the first thing they would do Is form a committee. 

That, In a way, Is what the people of Thousand Oaks are like. We 
have so many clubs and committees around here, we sometimes feel 
endangered of losing track — and our heads. The usual service clubs 
are here: Optimists, Toastmasters, Rotary, the whole bit. Republl. 
cans and Democrats are here, plus a few American Independents, 
You might even scare up a Peace and Freedomlte if you put your 
boots on. 

Thousand Oaks Is one of those places that grew up rather sudden. 
ly, as though a big gaseous cloudcamealong and went KABOOMI, and 
spread people, houses, and committees out all over the valley. 
I am a citizen of Thousand Oaks. It Is my community, and I rather 
like It here. Thousand Oaks may never have major league baseball, 
the Bolshol Ballet, or national political conventions. But this town 
does have community spirit, some Industry, two local newspapers 
(plus service from a flock of others), a radio station, and a little 
love, truth, and beauty. Plus a healthy accumulation of the kinds 
of people who hold our beloved (Jit's beloved to me, at any ratp> 
country teogether. 

Thousand Oaks is largely a community ofwhatyou might call com- 
mon people. And I rather appreciate common people. Not because 
I like mediocrity, but because I would guess that the average man off 
the streets of T,0. probably has more common decency In his little 
finger than you could find In a truckload of the dime-a-dozen vision, 
arles up here on campus, who have such fun thumbing their noses 
at Thousand Oaks. 

If President Nixon came here to T.O, the same thing would pro- 
bably happen to him that occurred on his trip to Europe, The average 
people would come out to welcome him and shake his hand, llie 
Idealists, meanwhile, would be over on the other side of the city, 
acting like — tike — well, like idealists) T.O, Is part of the real 
world: the world you see every time you look out the window. 

In all honesty, I get quite a bang out of watching some of the young 
Phllosopher-Klngs here on campus whine, wall, or snicker at the 
various 'n* sundry vices of Thousand Oaks. They haven't contrlbu- 
ted one whit to the building of this city (they probably couldnH 
buUd a pencil); and yet they plan to sit up here on Mountclef (Olym- 
pus?) and pronounce Judgment I 

At any rate, I guess T.O. Just ain't the kind of place where a bud- 
ding Phllosopher-Klng would feel at home. There's just too blaster 
imany of us common folk around here, who won't "snap-to" to 
minute the idealist says "snap-to." 

If the young visionaries (who belittle the CLC administration In the 
pages of the Echo) really want to make this college over In their 
own image, I must say they're too late, lliousand Oaks already has 
a zoo. 

Search For Identity Goes On 

by Nancy Pingree 

Most of life seems to be spent searching (or an Identity or the 
minimum possibility of something to identify with. Most of the forma- 
tlve years are spent under the influence of the classroom. Tlie way 
a person ultimately interprets the world and himself Is directly re- 
lated to hours spent behind a desk, bells ringing the beginning and 
end of teachlng.l earning periods and play periods, teachers repeating 
knowledge that they received by someone repeating It at them and by 
miscellaneous tactics which seek to destroy the individual and the 
inate ability he has to express himself. 

Somehow creative man fits in this situation. He is a man, aware 
of what he is as a man, and Is trying to live this identity, trying to 
express It, He Is a man aware of his senses and sensitivities and 
Is continually renewing his Involvement with life. Perhaps the Judg- 
ment passed on the educational system is too harsh because this type 
of man exists in the mldat of it. Yet It seems he exists In spite of 
the system, not because of It. Only by overcoming the system, can 
this type of man creatively survive. Only through his own Initiative 
can he produce action Instead of programmed reaction. 

Almost everyone, at least once, has known what it Is to enjoy 
studying, to actively seek knowledge, to know what it means to parti- 
cipate In life. But the questions have to be raised why many people 
realize these things so few times; why studying Is too often done 
because It Is what should be done, 

A child is basically free and not afraid to discover, that is until 
he Is put into society's machine which after 12 years stamps him 
fit for society's acceptance. By the time a great many students 
reach college the factor they have acquired which most Influences 
their lives Is that they fear themselves; they fear the expression 
of themselves. Instead of being given the opportunity to experience 
the knowledge of what they are, to have the right of being free in 
continual growth, students have been patterned to follow formats, 
to place greater Importance on what has come before, to be wary 
of what Is new, to be anything as long as Its acceptable, to feel 
guilty If a modlfler is misplaced, to have thoughts graded, to be 
surpressed as Individuals, 

Many find themselves dissatisfied because they have notbeen given 
the chance to be what they must be, or even given the opportunity to 
see the possibilities open to them. They are dissatisfied but afraid 
to question even their own dissatisfaction. Some have become afraid 
to question anything at all. Yet In most everyone's life he has quest- 
ioned his beliefs, his Identity, his individuality. To many the questions 
pass without even a search because they have not been taught to use 
their minds to seek, to discover. 

Some elementary schools and a few colleges have come under the 
Influence of people who realize that self-realization and creative 
growth are necessary to keep people from pointless anxieties and 
needless frustrations and to help them move toward meaningful 
living. Schools under tills type of program generally work on the 
"honor" system and on the principles of person-to-person contact, 
that Is, what can be learned by being human and being unafraid of 
openness to others. So far the majority of tliese schools have pro- 
duced and are continuing to produce creative men vital to life and 
to giving others the opportunl^ to discover themselves* 







LITTLE MAN ON CAMP"5 





COMFORT 

for CONTACT 
LENS WEARERS 



are you getting the most 
from your present 
wetting solution? 
TRY 



Wee REVIEWING YOUK ClASSWORK-Tm COmf<C£9 TWE ONLY 
HOre Yol MAVe OF PA55ir*5 ISTC' W^KK HAKP ON YOUR UWK^ 

Ren? i?r5, po Bcra^ homb w^<, stupv Ae vouve NP/e& 

^nJPlEP gefoK aNP ^WtPE A COFV OP T>< FINAL," 

statement of 
Rights and Freedoms 

Of Students 

Preamble 

l^e basic aim of California Lutheran College Is to prepare stu* 
dents, within the Christian context, for meaningful adult lives. 
The Institution exists fbr the transmission of knowledge, the pur- 
suit of truth, the development of student, and the ffsnerul well. 
being of society. This purpose Impelled the founders of California 
Lutheran College to inscribe upon the seal of the Institution the 
motto: 

"Love Of Christ, Truth, 
and Freedom" 



Free inquiry and free expression are Indispensable to the reall* 
zation of this purpose. As members of tlie academic community, 
students should be encouraged to develop the capacity fbr critical 
Judgment and to engage In a sustained and independent search tor 
truth. 

Freedom to teach and freedom to learn are Inseparable facets 
of academic freedom. The freedom to learn depends upon appro- 
priate opportunities and conditions in the classroom, on the cam* 
pus, and In the larger community. Students should exercise their 
freedom with responsibility, 

(Continued on page 5) 




at our 
expense and 
FEEL THE DIFFERENCE! 



FREE SAMPLES 

and brochure at 

NO OBLIGATION 

Send coupon below 



fMI-CON LABORATORIES. INC. ' 

I 520 Bonner Road 

j Wauconda, Illinois 60084 



NAME 



ADDRESS 



"cnr 



^ 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



y^ 



BEB-niN-eAMIS 



T 



Cni&pm Hut 



BEE"- • HAf/Bu^* jLi<r, . iftAiv- 
POOL • AND PfttMY at**l\ TOO 

Wednesday 

WOMEN'S CHAMPALE 

Nite 



1008 LOS ARBOLES {NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495-9137 




STATE 



ZIP 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



(Continued from pane 4) 

The responsibility to secure and respect general conditions con> 
duclve to the freedom to learn Is shared by all members of the aca- 
demic community, California Lutheran College has a duty to develop 
policies and procedures which provide and safeguard this freedom. 
Such policies and procedures should be developed by members of 
the academic community within the framework of this document, 

Tlie purpose of this statement Is to enumerate the essential pro> 
visions fbr student freedom to learn. 

I. Freedom Of Access 
To Higher Education 

The admission policies of a college or university are a matter of 
Institutional choice provided that It makes clear the characteristics 
and expectations of students which It considers relevant to success 
In the Institution's program. Under no circumstances should a stu- 
dent be barred from admission to California Lutheran College on 
the basis of race or religion. Thus, within the limits of Its faci- 
lities, California Lutheran College should be open to all students 
who are qualified according to Its admission standards. The faci- 
lities and services of the college should be open to all of its en- 
rolled students, and the Institution should use its Influence to secure 
equal access for all students to public lacllltles in the local com- 
munity. 

11. In The Classroom 

"nie professor In the classroom and In conference should en- 
courage free discussion, inquiry, and expression. Student perform- 
ance should be evaluated solely on an academic basis, not on 
opinions or conduct In matters unrelated to academic standards* 

(A) Protection of Freedom of Expression. Students should be free 
to take reasoned exception to the data or views offered In any course 
of study and to reserve Judgment about matters of opinion, but they 
are responsible tor learning the content of any course of study for 
which they are enrolled, 

09) Protection Against Improper Academic Evaluation. Students 
should have protection through orderly procedures against pre- 
Judlced or capricious academic evaluation. At the same time, they 
are responsible for maintaining standards of academic performance 
established for each course In which they are enrolled, 

(C) Protection Against Improper Disclosure. Information about 
student views, beliefs, and political associations which professors 
acquire in the course of their work as Instructors, advisers, and 
counselors should be considered confidential. Protection against 
improper disclosure Is a serious professional obligation. Judgments 
of ability and character may be provided under appropriate circum- 
stances, normally with the knowledge or consent of the student. 



III. Student Records 




California Lutheran College should have a carefully conslderea 
policy as to the information which should be part of a student's 
permanent educational record and as to the conditions of Its dis- 
closure. To minimize the risk of improper disclosure, academic 
and disciplinary records should be separate, and the conditions of 
access to each should be set forth In an explicit policy statement. 
Transcripts of academic records should contain only Information 
about academic status. Information from disciplinary or counsel- 
ing flies should not be available to unauthorized persons on campus, 
or to any person off campus without the expressed consent of the 
student involved except under legal compulsion or in cases where 
the safety of persons or property Is Involved, No records should 
be kept which reflect the political activities or beliefs of students. 
Provisions should also be made for periodic routine destruction 
of non-current disciplinary records. Administrative staff and facul- 
ty members should respect confidential information which they ac- 
quire In the course of their work. 



IV. Student Affairs 



In student affairs, certain standards must be maintained if the 
freedom of students is to be preserved. 

(A) Freedom of Association, Students bring to the campus a variety 
of interests previously acquired and develop many new interests 
as members of the academic community. 'Hiey should be free to or- 
ganize and Join associattons to promote their common Interests, 

0) The membership, policies, and actions of a student organlza- 
tton usually will be determined by vote of only those persons who 
Iwld bona fide membership In the college community. 

02) Affiliation with an extramural organization should not of it- 
self dlsquali^ a student organization from Institutional recognl. 
tion, 

(3) If campus advisers are required, each organization should be 
free to choose Its own adviser and institutional recognition should 
not be withheld or withdrawn solely because of the inability of a 
student organization to secure an adviser. Campus advisers may 
advise organizations In the exercise of responsibility, but they should 
not have the authority to control the policy of such organizations, 

(4) Student organizations may be required to submit a statement 
of purpose, criteria for membership, rules or procedures, and a 
current list of officers. They should not be required to submit a 
membership list as a condition of institutional recognition. 

6) Campus organizations, Including those affiliated with extra- 
mural organization, should be open to all students without respect 
to race, creed, or national origin, except for organizations whose 
alms are primarily etlinocentric or sectarian. 

(6) The college shall guarantee to recognized student organiza- 
tions the following rights: to hold meetings and social events; to 
use ttio name of the college In connection with publicity ol activi- 
ties; to use the facilities of the college, such as buildings and 
equipment; to have its events listed on the appropriate calendars. 



(7) It Is the responsibility of recognized student organlzattons 
to comply with the provlstons of this document* 

CB) Freedom of Inquiry and Ei^resston 

0) students and student organlzattons should be free to examine 
and to discuss all questions of Interest to them, and to express 
opinions publicly and privately. They should always be free to 
support causes by orderly means which do not Interfere with the 
rights of other students. At the same time, It should be made clear 
to the academic and larger community that in their public expres- 
stone or demonstrations students or student organizations speak 
only for themselves, 

Q) Students should be allowed to Invito and to hear any person 
of their own choosing. TTiose routine procedures required by an 
Institution befbre a guest speaker is Invited to appear on campus 
should be designed only to insure orderly scheduling of facilities 
and adequate preparation for the event, and that the occasion is 
conducted in a manner appropriate to the academic community, TTie 
institutional control of campus ^cillties should not be used as a 
device of censorship. It should be made clear to the academic and 
.larger community that sponsorship of guest speakers does not ne- 
cessarily Imply approval or endorsement of the views expressed, 
either by the sponsoring group or the institution. 

(3) Action by individuals jr groups to prevent speakers invited 
to the campus from speaking, to disrupt the operations of the instl- 
tutlon in the course of demonstrations, toobstructtreedom of expres- 
sion by use of threat, or to restrain other members of the acadelc 
community and campus visitors by physical force Is destructive 
of the pursuit of leamhig and a free society. All components of the 
academic community are under a strong obligation to protect its 
processes from these tactics. 

(4) Speakers must be accorded the courtesy of an unlnterupted 
presentation. If possible, speakers should accept as a condition of 
their appearance the right of their audience to question or chal- 
lenge statements made in the address. Questions may be permitted 
from the floor unless prevented by the physical limitations or the 
size of the audience. 

(5) The invitation and scheduling of such a program must represent 
the desire of the sponsor and not the will of external Indlvithials or 
organizations. 

(C) Student Participation In Institutional Government. As con- 
stituents of the academic community, students of California Luth- 
eran College will be free, individually and collectively, to express 
their views on issues or institutional policy and on matters of general 
Interest to the student body, TTie student body should have clearly 
defined means to participate In the formulatton and applicatton 
of institutional policy affecting academic and student affairs. Tlie 
role of the student government and both its general and specific 
responsibilities should be made explicit, and the actions of the stu- 
rdent government within the areas of Its Jurisdiction should be re- 
viewed only through orderly and prescribed procedures. 

(D) Student Publications, StudentpubUcatlonsandthestudent press 
are a valuable aid in establishing and maintaining an atmosphere 
of free and responsible discussion and in bringing student con- 
cerns to the attention of the faculty and the Institutional authorities 
and in formulating student opinion on various issues on the campus 
and In the world at large* 

TYie student newspaper should be an independent corporation fi- 
nancially and legally separate from the college. In the delegation 
of editorial responsibility to students the institution must provide 
sufficient editorial freedom and financial autonomy for the student 
publications to maintain their integrity of purpose as vehicles for 
free Inquiry and free expression in an academic community. 

Institutional authorities, In consultation with students and faculty, 
have a responsibility to provide written clarification of the role of 
the student publications, the standards to be used in their evalua- 
tion, and the limitations on external control of their operation. 
At the same time, the editorial freedom of student editors and mana- 
gers entails corollary responsibilities to be governed by canons of - 
responsible Journalism, As safeguards fbr the editorial freedom of 
student publications the followLi^- provisions are necessary: 

Q) The student press shall be free of censorship and advance ap- 
proval of copy, and Its editor and managers shall be free to develop 
their own editorial policies and news coverage, 

C2) Editors and managers of student publications shall be protect- 
ed from arbitrary suspension and removal becauseof student, faculty, 
administrative, or public disapproval of editorial policy or content. 
Only for proper and stated causes shall editor and managers be sub- 
ject to removal and then by orderly and prescribed procedures set 
forth by the Student Publications Committee. Ilie agency responsible 
tor the appointment of editors and managers should be the agency 
responsible for their removal, 

(3) All student published and financed publications should explicitly 
state on the editorial page that the opinions there expressed are not 
necessarily those of the college or student body. 

V. Off Campus Freedom 
Of Students 

(A) Exercise of Rights of Citizenship. College students are both 
citizens and members of the academic community. As citizens, stu- 
dents should enjoy the same freedom of speech, peaceful assem- 
bly, and right of petition that other citizens enjoy and, as mem- 
bers of the academic community, they are subject to the obllga* 
tlons which accrue to them by virtue of their membership. Faculty 
members and administrative officials sliould insure that institutional 
powers are not employed to inhibit such Intellectual and personal 
■development of students as 'is o'ften promoted by their exercise 
of rights of citizenship both on and off campus, 

(^) Institutional Authority and Civil Penalties, Activities of stu* 
dents may upon occasion result in violation of law. In such cases, 
institutional officials should be prepared to apprise students of 
sources of legal counsel and may offer other assistance. Students 
who violate the law may incur penalties prescribed by civil auth- 
orities, but institutional authority should never be used merely 
to duplicate the function of general laws. Only when the institu- 
tion's interests as an academic community are distinct and clearly 
Involved should the special authority of the Institution be asserted. 
The student who Incidentally vtolates Institutional regulations in the 
course of his off-campus activity, such as those relating to class 

{ConUnucd on vau.c 6} 



i 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



(Continued from page 5) 

attendance, should be subject to no greater penalty than would nor- 
mally be imposed. Institutional action should be Independent of 
community pressure. 

VL Procedural Standards 
In Disciplinary Proceedings 

Bi developing responsible student conduct, disciplinary proceed- 
ings play a role substantially secondary to example, counseling, 
guidance, and admonition. At the same time, educational Institu- 
tions have a duty and the corollary disciplinary powers to protect 
their educational purpose through the setting of standards of 
scholarship and conduct for the students who attend them and 
through the regulaUon of the use of institutional facilities. In the 
exceptional circumstances when the preferred means fall to re. 
solve problems of student conduct, proper procedural safeguards 
should be observed to protect the student from the unfair inposltlon 
of serious penalties. 

The administration of discipline should guarantee procedural 
fcilmess to an accused student. Practices In disciplinary cases 
may vary In formality with the gravity of the offense and the sanc- 
tions which may be applied. The Jurisdiction of faculty or student 
judicial bodies, the disciplinary responsibilities of Institutional of- 
ficials and the regular disciplinary procedures, including the stu- 
dent's right to appeal a decision, should be clearly formulated 
AND COMMUNICATED IN ADVANCE. 

In all situations, procedural fair play requires that the student 
be informed of the nature of the charges against him, that he be 
given a fair opportunity to refute them^ that the institution not be 
arbitrary In its actions, and that there be provisions for the appeal 
of the decision. 

(A) Standards of Conduct Expected of Students. The institution 
has an obligation to clarify those standards of behavior which It 
considers essential to Its educational mission and Its community 
life. These general behavioral expectations and the resultant specific 
regulations should represent a reasonable regulation of student con- 
duct but the student should be as free as possible from Imposed 
limitations that have no direct relevance to his education. Offenses 
should be as clearly defined as possible and interpreted in a manner 
consistent with the aforementioned principles of relevancy and 
reasonableness. Disciplinary proceedings should be instituted only 
tor violations of standards of conduct formulated with significant 
student participation and published In advance through such means 
as a student handbook or a generally available body of Institutional 
regulations. All college disciplinary policies should be available to 
all students In writing, 

O) Investigation of Student Conduct. 

0) Except under extreme emergency circumstances, premises 
occupied by students and the personal possessions of students 
should not be searched unless appropriate authorization has been 
obtained. For premises such as residence halls controlled by the 
Institution, an appropriate and responsible authority should be 
designated to whom applications should be made before a search 
.Is conducted. The application should specify the reasons for the 
search and the objects or information sought. The student shall be 
present, if possible, during the search. For premises not controlled 
by the institution, the ordinary requirements for lawful search shall 
be followed, 

C2) Students detected or arrested in the course of serious viola- 
tions of Institutional regulations, or Infractions of ordinary law, 
shall be Informed of their rights. No form of harrassment shall 
be used by Institutional representatives to coerce admissions of 
guUt or Information about conduct of other suspected persons, 

(C) Status of Student Pending Final Action. Pending action on the 
charges, the status of a student should not be altered, or his right 
to be present on the campus and to attend classes suspended, ex- 
cept for reasons relating to his physical or emotional safety and 
well-being, or for reasons relating to the safety and well-being 
of students, faculty, or college property, 

0) Hearing Committee Procedures, When the misconduct may 
result in serious penalties and If the student questions the fair- 
ness of disciplinary action taken against him, he should be granted 
on request, the privilege of a hearing before a regularly consti- 
tuted hearing committee, TTie hearing committee procedures should 
satisfy the fbllowlng requirements of "procedural due process": 

fl) The Hearing Committee should include faculty members or 
students, or, If regularly Included or requested by the accused, both 
faculty and student members. No member of the hearing committee 
who is otherwise Interested Ln the particular case should sit in 
judgment during the proceedings. 

Q) The student shall be Informed, in writing, of the reasons 
fior the proposed disciplinary action with sufficient particularity and 
In sufficient time to Insure opportunity to prepare for the hearing. 

(3) The student appearing before the hearing committee shall have 
the right to be assisted In his defense by an adviser of his choice, 

(4) The burden of proof should rest upon the officials bringing the 
charge 

(5) The student shall be given an opportunity to testify and to pre- 
sent evidence and witnesses. He shall have the opportunity to hear 
and question adverse witnesses. In no case shall the committee 
consider statements against him unless he has been advised of their 
content and of the names of those who made them, and unless he has 
been given an opportunity to rebut unfavorable inferences which 
might otherwise be drawn. 

(6) All matters upon which the decision may be based must be 
Introduced into evidence at the proceeding before the Hearing 
Committee. The decision shall be based solely upon such mat- 
ters. Improperly acquired evidence shall not be admitted, 

CO In the absence of a transcript, there shall be both a digest 
and a varbatlm record, such as a tape recording, of the hearing. 

(8) The decision of the Hearing Committee should be final, sub. 
Ject only to the student's right of appeal to the President or ul- 
timately to the governing board of the college. 



Kingsmen End Winning Season 

Garrison Named 

"Coach Of The Year" 



by Bruce Wilcox 

The Kingsmen of California Lutheran concluded a successful 
season Tuesday evening by defeating Cal State, Los Angeles, 36-3. 
Just the week-end before the purple and gold had wrestled to an 
unprecedented third district championship having five Individuals take 
divisional honors and following 

the match, having Its coach, Mr. "Hie only Cal Lutheran loss of 

Don Garrison named Coach of the the evening came when an ag. 

Year, gresslve Jim West performed 

Tuesday evening's match began well to defeat Lane Ongstad, Cal 

with a forfeit victory as Cal Lutheran junior, Ongstad gave up 

State failed to bring a 123 lb. a ^-21 decision. Seniors Bob 

opponent for freshman Raul Ruba- Bonner and Rex Baumgartner In 

Icava. Inthe ISOlb.classCharlle the 177 and Hwt. divisions re. 

La Gamma defeated Ray Richard- spectfully were awarded forfeit 

son by a 3-1 decision. At the dls- victories. Baumgartner took the 

trlct finals La Gamma took first first place position In the hwt. 

place In the 123 lb. class. Senior division during district compe- 

Chuck Branham wrestling his tltlon. 

last match before the home crowd Following the match Coach Don 

took only 22 seconds of the second Garrison said that he was ex- 

period to pin David Honda of tremely proud of the way this 

Los Angeles. Branham had taken year's team had performed. He 

first place In the 130 lb. class pohited out that the many pins 

at the district meet. Jim Day, that this team has compiled shows 

also In his last match, pinned their dedication to success and 

Raul Zardenetta with 57 seconds winning. The team will miss Its 

left In the match. Day Is this graduating seniors and Mr. Gar- 

year's NAIA District IH cham. rison expressed pride in their 

plon In the 137 lb. class. At performance In their last match, 

152 lbs. senior Bruce WUcox He feels that the Kingsmen will 

In his final match won a 7-1 have a fine nucleus returning for 

decision over Rob Clandos, Ken next year in such people as Raul 

Olson who took the 152 lb. dis- Rubalcava, Charlie La Gamma, 

trict championship, pinned 160 Ken Wright, and Adrian Lee plus 

lb. Dennis Gomez of Los An- some newstudents.Prospectsfor 

geles and brought the meet score next year are looking good and 

to 26-0, Cal Lutheran's favor, the head coach felt his team 

Olson also was wresUlng his last should be a strong contender for 

home match. next year's district tlUe, 

Long Season Ends 

by Frank Nausin 

The long season has finally come to Its long awaited end. The 
season can not really be called a success by those who measure 
success 'oy the number of wins a team has, but there were some 
bright spots and a hope for next year. The Kingsmen finished the 
season with a 6 win 20 loss 

record, better than last year itc the Knaves were Ed StUllan 
but still pretty dismal. 15 pts., and Ed Halverson 11 

Last Tuesday night the Kings- pts. The Knaves by their win- 
men traveled to Pasadena the nlng record give hope to the 
home of the Rose Bowl and other future of basketball at CLC, 
famous tnings as well as the home Coach Pitman and his team should 
of Pasadena College. It was a be commended for their fine per- 
typlcal Kingsmen performance, tormance, especially at the end 
they jumped off to a lead in the of the season, when the team 
first half and lead at the Inter- really Jelled Into a unit, 
mission 46 to 41, Then they suf- 
fered what Coach Campbell calls NEXT YEAR 



a 'typical Campbell half" falling 
behind by as much as 15 points 
at one time. But then true to 
form the Kingsmen came scratch- 
ing and clawing back, but as 
usual It was too little too late. 
The final score was Pasadena 
93, Kingsmen 90. Standouts for 
the Khigsmen were Senior Mike 
Mayfleld, playing his last game 
for the violet and gold, who had 
26 pts., Rick Schroeder, who 
finally decided to show us the 
shotting ability he has possessed 
all along hit for 17 markers, 
Steve Clem hit for 11 and Ralph 
Lucas playing his second game 
of the evening filling In for the 
Injured Tim Iver'soa, also hit 



What Is the outlook for next 
year? The outlook has to be 
an optimistic one. When Coach 
Campbell was asked about next 
year he stated, "This season 
was not too successful but If 
the season were to start tomor- 
row I would be ready and raring 
to start practice." Only one sen- 
ior Is graduating the rest of the 
team should be back next year as 
well as the addition of some very 
fine frosh players of this year. 
With the experience gained this 
year and the now familiarity with 
the system used the team has no 
place to go but up, 'nie big prob- 
lem this year has been that of 
lack of consistency In the play 



11 pts, Mayfleld and Benson led of the team. Hopefully the team 

the team in rebounding and havo will be able to overcome their 

all season, especially Mayfleld. mental lapses and put together 

a consistent performance game 

KNAVES after game next year and CLC 

Tlie Knaves won their fifth will have a winning basketball 

stralgiit game and finished the team for the first time in the 

season with a 11 and 10 record, history of the school. The closest 

Lead by the scoring of Steve they came was in 1962-63 when 

Jasper, 26 pts., and Ralph Lu- they finished with a 10 and 10 

cas 25 pts., theKn.'i'eswhalloped record. It certainly Is a goal to 

the frosh from Pasadena 89 to shoot for and next year may be 

82. Other men In double figure? one of the best opportunities they 

might have. 




FIFTH 

GENERATION 

JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Gemologists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

fJdelphi 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: 5-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 






Ia fox west coast theatre f! 



FOX CONEJO 



. v thousahd oaks - 495 70oa y. 
OPEN 6:45 P.M. 




4 m roftWN mum iwr proouciion 

COLOR CFfOeluie- United Armta 
PLUS 

ZERO MOSTEL 
DICK SHAWN 

• ' THE PRODUCERS" 



color 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




OPEN DAILY 
Sat.&SUN. 12:00 NOON 




WUMOUNI 

mutts 
pwsons 

KIRK 

DOUGLAS 



Um*! 



/ "-THE 

BROTHERHOOD 





^^KCHASTHe fe&PLlTATlON OF GIVING A 
KEAL PEVIL OF A TeST " 



Why should this Lutheran 
figure in your future? 



He's a representative of Aid Associa- 
tion for Lutherans ... a fraternalife 
insurance society for Lutherans. He 
can do something for you today that 
will affect your entire future . . . map 
out an insurance plan for you that can 
start you on your way to realizing many 
of your financial goals. 

But why an AAL representative in 
particular? Well, for one thing, he's 
a Lutheran . . . interested in many of 
the same benevolent programs you are 
interested in. He is highly trained in 



his profession with a detailed back- 
ground in life insurance. 

He serves all 50 states and 5 prov- 
inces in Canada ... he represents the 
largest fraternal life insurance society 
in America. Why should you talk to 
him today? Because he can help you 
invest in life insurance wisely and 
beneficially. 

Let an AAL representative enter your 
future today. Aid Association for 
Lutherans, where there is common con- 
cern for human worth. 



Fred M. Dietrich Agency 

P. 0. Box 7723 
Fresno, California 93727 






Aid Association for Lutherans m Appleton,Wisconsin 

Fraternalife Insurance 




>^ ■ . ; ■ I: 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




" T Gueas kis aKAPes AeAuy wet^ to p^ 

THIS SEMESTER." 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




< 



£A$iLY eofzePBr my uecnjKes." 



PEOPLE PLEASIN' 
PIZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday & Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



M-a^^ MUSIC 

™ FOR THE MUSICIAN 




• LEBLANC VITO & HOLTON BAND INSTRUMENTS 

• BALDWIN PIANOS & ORGANS • LUDWIG DRUMS 

• MOSRITE. FENDER. MARTIN & ESPANA GUITARS 

• LESSONS AND SflEET MUSIC 

2 83f ThoMind Oaks Blvd. 495-l4l2 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



I didn't join the Peace Corps for 
the greatest reasons. Not wlwtyou' 
call altruism. 

Ijyou want to know, I joined 
because I had this idea of doing 
something I wasn't supposed to do, 
I mean, go Jar away. See things. 
Expand my mind. That stuff. 

What I was supposed to do was 
marry a split-level house. I never 
exactly intended to teach. 

Maybe what I really am is, different 
And maybe I wouldn't ever have 
married a split-level house. Maybe. 

But I couldn't give up after college. 
I wasn't ready, if you could say 
that. I Joined the Peace Corps and 
I went to Sinoe, Liberia. 

It was so wild and new and, you 
know, definitely scary, A small 
plane with no landing field. 
People parking my gear on their 
heads, like a safari. 

But then the Hollywood part of it 
comes to an end. It ends, I think, 
when you can't wash yow hands 
when you want to. Or go to 
a nice John. 

Or you feel tired when you go to bed 
A nice tired. I never worked before. 
Really worked. 

And then something different starts. 
I taught kids. I taught teachers. 
Me. I went home with them. 

I'd sit and we'd all worry about 
something. A pickup truck with a 
busted fuel pump. Could I get some 
American lipstick. Maybe mention 
thai a woman ivouldn't have to 
have a million kids if she didn't 
want to. Malaria. 



Then the next day I'd think I was 
just a teacher. Except there' d be 
fried plantain for breakfast. 

A nd you get a magazine. A nd you 
think about America. Martin 
Luther King. And you don't knou 
I never seriously thought I would 
change the world. Does anyone 
believe it any more? 

Then I came hack. And I'm a 
teacher. And I've been seeing this 
guy, Ronnie. He's a teacher. We 
teach at P.S. 201. It's in Harlem. 

ANNMARY DALTON 

Write the Peace Corps, 
Washington, D.C. 20525. 




Q^(7rfwr/iswg contributed for the public good 



Latin American Studies 



Major 



Offered 




'^''''^'^^'^^Q^^'^^^^sgigssesgsgszsgggsasgsgs^ 



SZ52S2SSZ52SJS2S2S252Sa 



Mountclef 



ECHO 



8 



HJolumclDlfHi 
1}umbcr 10 



fldarcb 28 

1960 



^^^^^^^^^'^^^'^^^'^s^^^seszszszszsasass^^ 



SPEBSQSA 
Presents 
Program 



The Society for the Pres- 
ervation and Encouragement of 
Barber Shop Quartet Singing In 
America, Inc., will be present. 
Ing aprogram on Saturday, March 
29, in the CLC gym. The group, 
headed by Earl L. Keith, Is com- 
posed of men from all over the 
Cone Jo Valley area. Their annual 
concert will follow the theme 
"Banners of Harmony on the 
Showboat" with emphasis on 
Southern songs. Funds from the 
performance will go to the In. 
stltute of Logopedics In Wichita, 
Kansas, which Is an Institute for 
training chlldrc" v/!th SBeechand 

srtng problemB. 



CV Sponsors HOT LINE RAC Hosts Retreat 



A volunteer group In the 
Conejo Valley is sponsoring a 
Conejo Hot Line for youngpeople 
who wish to talk to someone. 
It will be In the evening from 
approximately 6:00 - 12:00 mid- 
night, located possibly m the 
City Hall offices of Thousand 
Oal(s. 

It will be staffedby volunteers, 
two per evening, who should have 
some ability to communicate with 
kids of hl^ school age concern. 
Ing drugs, alcohol, sex, etc., 
etc. The main purpose is to 
listen and then to talk. 

This Is to begin in the Conejo 
on AprU 14th; there will be an 
orientation session on April 12th. 

Anyone who participates In this 
would be given a one night orien- 
tation down at a similar hot line 
set-up located In the Children's 
Hospital In Los Angeles. The 
duties may involve one night per 
week or if ther« are a suffi. 
clent number of volunteers, one 
jilght every two weeks. 

The person to contact is Mrs. 
Vickie DeSlmone, 495-3859, or 
Dean Gangsel, 



Phormacy Seeks Miiiorify Students 



The University of California 
School of Pharmacy in San Fran. 
Cisco Is actively recruiting Black 
Mexican-American andAmerican 
Indian students for admission In 
September of 1969. The prephar. 
macy requirements may be 
completed in two years at any 
junior college or university. 

Our Minority Admissions 
Committee Is anxious to help in 
advising any student who is Inter- 
ested In Pharmacy. Please write 
the University of California 
School ofpharmacy, Minority Ad- 



missions Committee, San Fran- 
cisco, California 94122. 

Prepharmacy requirements 
Include a year's course in blo- 
mathematics and electives.Ifyou 
feel you would be eligible for 
admission this year, please write 
or call us Immediately: 
Los Angeles 

Mr. Harold Houze 

(213) 825-7179 

Dr. Kenneth Ballard 
(213) 825.6031 



by Sylvia Ottomoeller 



Dr. KaUas, well-known teacher 
of religion at CLC, will be the 
speaker at the spiritual retreat 
scheduled by the Religious Act- 
ivities Commission for this week- 
end, March 28-30. To be held 
at Camp Ffemohme in the San 
Bernadino Mountains, the retreat 
will surely be a time of relaxa- 
tlon and fellowship, as well as 
spiritual growth. Entertainment 
Is planned -- skiing and tobog- 
ganning In the snow. Anyone may 
sign up at dinner; the cost Is 
$4.00 for the whole weekend. 
Mike Nygren, the coordinator for 
the retreat, will be happy to ans- 
wer any questions. 



Dr. Kallas plans to speak on 
a topic which is indeed of current 
interest. Classroom lectures are 
out of order; instead of the sub- 
ject will be set up as a mul- 
tilateral discussion, llie topic is 
the church. In general, two 
aspects will be treated: the back- 
ground of the church, specifically 
from the New Testament; anc 
the nature and purpose of the 
modern understanding of the 
church. 



This promises to be a worth- 
while and inspiring time for 
anyone who Is willing to 
participate. 




Sg§ TBSngS 'WQ.^U 



I on opppsod to tho Vlot Nam War (and any auch war that la not 
basod upon dofonao of our country). Ploaao sond mo application to 
tho Ministry of your churoh, as well as information as to Its bollofa 
and momborship throughout tho world. 

It la my understanding that if I am acccptod to tho ministry of 
your church, I can not conaciontiously participate in any military 
Involvomont not directly concerned with tho dofonao of our country 
or its posscasiona* I further understand that training will not 
Intorfero with my normal work or academic schedule, -and I can 
chooso my own location of service to God and humanity, 

Enclosod is $1,00 to cover clorloal oxpensoa and cost of 
ihalling. 



NAME 

ADDRESS 

CITY STATE. 



AGE, 



ZIP. 



Hall entire ad to: Church of tho Humanitarian God; P.O. Box 13236; 
St. Potorsburg, Florida, 33733. ^^__ 



Sets Precedents 
For Academic Growth 



On March 5, 1969 the faculty of California Lutheran College voted 
to establish an Interdisciplinary degree in Latin American studies. 
Out of the Latin American Studies Program has come many prece- 
dents which wIU be favorable to CLC's academic growth 



Courses In Latin American Af- 
fairs were first offered during the 
1967-68 school year. These 
courses were the result of a 
$29,203 grant which allowed for 
the Initiation of a cooperative La- 
tin American Studies Program 
between California Lutheran Col- 
lege and the University of Sou- 
thern California. During the 
1967.68 school year 90 CLC stu- 
dents took advantage of these 
course offerings, which were 
taught by Mr. Philip Paris. Mr, 
Paris came to CLC on a teach- 
ing fellowship from the Univer- 
sity of Southern California, as a 
result of the Latin American 
grant. 

TTiose entering into the newly 
established Latin American Stu- 
dies Program will be required to 
take a year long course In Latin 
American Issues and also a re- 
quired number of Spanish lan- 
guage classes. The interdiscip- 
linary nature of the LatlnAmerl- 
can Studies degree allows the stu- 
dent to fuUfill the remainder of 
his course requirements by tak- 
ing classes which directly re- 
late to Latin American Studies. 
Starting In the fall of 1969 there 
will be two courses offered at 
some time during the school 
year In the field of art which 
wUl directly relate to Latin 
American Economics and So- 
ciology — Anthropology will 
also offer two classes each 
during the year.PoUtlcal science 
will offer one class while the 
History Department has three 
possible classes It can offer. 
The Spanish Department wUl at 
sometime during the students 
studies offer seven electlves plus 
the required classes. For those 
students attendhig this years 
summer session at CLC the Po- 
litical Science Department will 
also offer aContemporary Issues 
class which wUl deal with Latin 
America. 

The broad course offerings 
are only part of the Latin Ameri- 
can Studies Program. Under the 
cooperative program with USC, 
and with the greatful assistance 
of Dr. Kenneth F. Johnson (Head 
of the Latin American Studies 
Program at USC) such programs 
as special field trips to USC 
and foreign study at the Univer- 
sity "of Cuernavaca In Mexico 
have been established. 

One example of the field trips 
Vililch are held under the coopera- 
tive program between USC and 
CLC Is the one scheduled for 
April 9 from 10 ajn. to 12 p.m. 
Dr. Johnson has invited In- 
terested California Lutheran Col- 
lege students to attend a sympo- 
sium on the Student Revolution in 
Mexico. At this symposium there 
will be a discussion relating to 
Latin American Students of the 
Los Angeles area to the Student 
Revolution In Mexico. Guest 
speakers for this meeting, at 
which only Spanish will be spok* 
en, are Senor Manuel de la Isla, 



Sal Castro and Senor Cruz, Sen- 
or Castro and Senor Cruz are 
from the Latin American Affairs 
Department of Lincoln High 
School In Los Angeles, Anyone 
interested In attending this sym. 
poslum should contact Mr, Paris. 

In the year-long Latin Ameri- 
can Issues course being taugtit 
there have been six guest lectur- 
ers. On two field trips to USC, 
students heard Dr. Manuel Ser- 
vin speak on the differences be- 
tween North American and Latin 
American colonial practices. Dr. 
Hector Orjuelia, also of USC, 
spoke on antl-Unlted States writ- 
ings in Latin America, Four 
other lecturers came to CLC to 
speak before the Latin American 
Issues class. Dr, Paul Hadley, 
of use, discussed Che Guevera; 
Dr, Wesley Bjur, a former mis- 
slonary, lectured on Chile; Dr. 
Paul Hoopes.Brigham Young Uni- 
versity, spoke on his studies In 
Argentina. Dr, Kenneth Johnson 
also related to the class on 
several occastons, his Latin 
American travels and studies. 

In the area of foreign study 
two California Lutheran students, 
Bonlta Bone and Kent Drlesbock, 
have been awarded grants by 
CLC, In cooperation with USC, 
to do field study at the Univer- 
sity of Cuernavaca in Mexico 
this summer. Dr. Johnson will 
accompany these two students to 
Mexico for the six week session. 
Both these students have been 
accepted to do graduate study at 
USC and will receive graduate 
credit for their studies In Mexl- 

CO. 



TTie Latin American Program, 
which at this Ume has no ibrmal 
director. Is the first Interdiscip- 
linary program to beproposedby 
the Intercultural Committee and 
accepted by the faculty. With 
this acceptance comes the hope 
that one of the projected goals 
of the Latin American Program 
can be met. This goal would be 
the re-channellng of the pre- 
dominately white-Amerlcan em- 
phasis of the college curricu- 
lum to one which realizes the 
minority situations feced by La- 
tin and Black Americans, It has 
been said that these courses 
will seek to dispell misconcep- 
tions and biases concerning 
emerging peoples, this is a goal 
which has long been due in the 
academic community. 



The newly established Latin 
American Studies Program has 
set precedents in Interdiscipli- 
nary study, Inter-colleglate co- 
operation and foreign study, all 
these precedents can only add 
greater academic worth to Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College. 




Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



VOLITION 

by Kwapinski 

ril Tell You Mark 



at least 111 try. I doubt that I can make myself fully clear 
to you, since I am not well-versed In the language of bleeding hearts 
and fuzzy minds, and also I have doubts as to whether you have 
actually read my articles. I_ think you must have eotten your in- 
formation from gossip at the local bar, or someplace. 

I shall attempt, nonetheless, to clear up the five points you raised. 

Point one: I do not dismiss student activists as "Gestapo thugs" 
because of their grooming habits or life-styles. Tlie reason why I call 
them Gestapo thugs, etc, is because they talk, think, and act like 
Gestapo thugs. And as long as they continue to act in such a manner 
then I shall continue to refer to them as such. 

Point two: It Is rather hard for me to believe that the SDS, and 
other such groups, have the slightest bit of concern (or democracy. 
At UCLA, for instance, the SDS ripped downa display of photographs 
of Viet Cong atrocities, which was set up by another student group 
which happened to hold a different political view from that of the 
SDS. At Berkeley and S.F. State the activists have shouted down 
speakers, attacked and beat up their fellow students who were try- 
ing to go to class, and terrorized professors who disagreed with 
them. The SDS, furthermore, has attacked and terrorized CIA, 
Dow, and armed service recruiters, thus preventing other students 
from exercising the right to seek a job. Anyone who would call 
this "democracy," should. In my humble opinion, have his head 
examined. 

No matter how incensed a person is about the Vietnam war, 
he has no right to stick so much as his big toe between me and the 
door to my class. Furthermore, he has no right whatsoever to in- 
terfere in any way, shape, or form, with my right to seek a job 
with whatever company or agency I so desire. PERIOD. 

I am quite aware of the "democratic" set»up which exists within 
SDS, Dr, Leonard Peikoff described it rather concisely: "Complete 
democracy — among the dictators," I'm also aware that the leaders 
of SDS are hard to Identify. I don't blame them. If the FBI was after 
me, I'd be rather "hard to Identify," too. 

Point three: TTie "Love It or Leave It" matter was explained In 
my column on that subject, and I see no need to repeat it here. You 
seem to assume that whenever somebody condemns America, this 
automatically means that there is something wrong with America. 
Has it occurred to you that there may occasionally be something 
wrong with the condemners? 

Point four: You may be interested to know that I do not believe 
In "lalssez-faire capitalism;" never did,and never will. It is true that 

living standards were quite low a century ago — compared with what 
we generally enjoy today. But it is also true that America offered 
a much better opportunity for those millions of immigrants, than they 
would have enjoyed In their home countries. Furthermore, capitalism 
— whether "laissez-faire" or not — has played the major role In 
lifting this nation to the highest standard of living In the history of 
man. 

Point five: My general position on civil disobedience was outlined 
several months ago, in an article entitled "Law and Conscience," 
and as is the case with point three, I see no need to repeat it here. 
ITiere is police malpractice In our country, and police who engage 
In such malpractice should be duely punished. The fact remains, how. 
ever, that we have a government of laws, not of men — and the first 
duty of any legitimate government Is to protect Its citizens (including 
students) and their property from attack, molestation, and violence. 
And If you don't understand the necessity of laws to guard liberty 
and safety, then all I can do Is to repeat Leo Rosten's terse comment: 
Laws are made to protect people like me from people like you,. 



E.P.C. Looks 
At New Left 

by Dr. F. Bowman 
Chairman, E.P.C. 

On February 26, 1969, the 
Educational Policies Committee 
met In special session to con- 
sider a course sponsored by the 
Philosophy Department called. 
The New Philosophy of the Polls, 
Because of the concern felt by 
many people over this course, 
special consideration was given 
to those parties who desired to 
t>e heard. As It Is the procedure 
that a new course be presented 
by the chairman of the depart- 
ment sponsoring It, the Chair- 
man of the Philosophy Depart* 
ment was invited to present this 
course to the Committee. Other 
concerned individuals either 
asked to attend the meeting or 
were asked by various members 
of the E.P.C, to attend. These 
included the President of the 
College, the Director of Alumni 
and Church Relations, and eight 
students. All were welcomed. 
None were rejected or denied 
admission. 

The meeting was conducted 
openly and democratically. All 
those who desired to speak or 
ask questions, including the in- 
vited guests, were given the op- 
portunity. After approximately 
two and one half hours of de- 
liberation, and after everyone 
had been given the opportunity 
to express himself as he wish- 
ed, the Committee voted unan- 
imously with one abstention to 
reject the proposed course. 

The Chairman of the E.P.C. 
was then instructed to appoint 
a subcommittee chairman to 
study further the issues raised 
by the proposal. The Chairman 
appointed Dr. Anne Nelson. The 
subcommittee Is to include stu- 
dents as well as Faculty and is 
to report at the earliest oppor- 
tunity. 

The E.P,C. would like to ex- 
press Its thanks to those peo- 
ple who took the time and In- 
terest to present and defend va- 
rious aspects on the New Left. 
Through this interest, the Com- 
mittee was provided with a 
wealth of opinion and sugges- 
tions which aided it in its de- 
liberations. 



SEDITION 

by Guth 

The hermit had warned Zarathustra: "Men 
do not trust hermits; the sound of solitary 
feet through the deserted streets disturbs 
them." 

How superficial the paths are which we 
all followl And indeed, the well-trodden 
path is the safer? 



Hillage Sriar 
UnuBp 

IMPDRTEO PIPES, TDBACCDS 
PIPES AND LIGHTERS REPArRED 

109 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
THOUSAND DAKS, CALIF. 

TNcxr OCOR To TreelandI 

PHDNE 495-01 19 




Where Were You When 
The Lights Went Out ? 

by Nancy Pingree 

Late evening, Monday, March 10 the lights went out. The Campus 
was dark. Thousand OaJcs was dark. No electric light could he seen. 

Ten seconds after the fact, the Women's Dorms became the sight 
of screaming girls; approximately 20 seconds after that, a rumble 
of feet could be heard nearlng Alpha and Beta approaching from the 
direction of Mount Clef, In the darkness the men did the best they 
could to raid the dorms and then they left with a trail of girls behind 
them. 

The school began to congregate In Mount Clef's parking lot; that 
Is, the part of the school that wasn't struggling to study by candle 
light. In the parking lot there were candles and there were flash- 
lights and flashbulbs. There was also a great tension explosion 
running through the crowd and keeping pace with the flares, fire- 
works, and fire crackers, A few people questioned why the lights 
had gone out but most were content Just to have them out. 

A bonfire was started in front of the West Wing of Mount Clef, 
which prompted the starting of a fire in the convenient Hasty Wasty 
outside the East Wing. The ThousandOaks Fire Department promptly 
responded once the fires were out. 

Miscellaneous comments heard during the first half of the evening 
Included these: 

"This place is freaked," 

**Let's go rape a girl," 

"I can't see." 

**My God, he's driving on the sidewalk." 

"I wonder how many engagements this Is going to cause?" 

**I kind of dig it." 

"RichardI Richardl Stop Itl" 

"I want to study," 

*Oh s—, the lights are coming on," 

"Let's do It again." 

The boys did do It again, delighting In the sheer Joy of running 
once more through Alpha and Beta before the lights came on. In 
the dorm some of the girls seemed delighted also, proclaiming 
"They're coming over here!" and "Oh goody, here they come 
again," Other gtrls were genuinely frightened of the invasion, 
fearing the possibility of some frustrated and unscrupulous boys 
getting In the back door or over the roof. 

The lights came on again. Hiose who had enjoyed their frolic 
restlessly began to study again. TTiey studied until the next black 
out. This time the exhileratlon didn't quite equal thai of the first, 
but CLC tried hard for a repetition, T^e dorms were raided again. 

"Oh boy, here they come aguln," 

"You chicken girls, open the doors," 

"TTiey're coming over the roof,'* 

"Blow out that RA's candle," 

"Something bad can happen to us girls," ,.^^^^^^_. 

*1 can't remember which is her room." ■^■^^■H^i^^bhw* 

**Oh no, her mother's on the phonel" 

"She's fighting them off single flashllghtedly." 

The tioys were herded out. TTie back doors were chained shut. 
Eventually the lights came on again. What was left of the evening 
was spent in somewhat the usual CLC routine, with only an oc- 
casional reference 
rule, I broke it." 



to what had gone on, such as, "You name a 



event 



Maoazin* 



gives a damn 



about %vhaf s happening 

in the worid — Cod's 

worid. 

Thaf s why we're tackling 

some of the issues— 4ike 

law and order, consumerism, 

the crisis in rural America, 

the right wing and the church, 

student revolt, the draft, etc. As a 

layman of the church we would 

hope that these are some of 

tfie same concerns you have in 

our troubled society. 

By way of introduction, let 

us send you a free copy of EVENT, 

Or better yet, for $2.00 we'll 

send you the next 12 challenging 

issues. 



Send me a FREE copy D 1-year subscription $2 Q 
P|jmm|> 422 South Fifth Street 



Minneapolis, Minn. 55415 



Name 

Address. 
City 



State. 



Zip. 



Published by the American Lutheran Church Men 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



irftcxA/ tip tie/ C<lxtov 



Keep Ideolists, 
Intellectuals Occupied 

Dear Editor^ 

I think the proposed course on 
the New Left Is an exellent Idea. 

As Eric Hofferonce remarked, 
an important problem facing our 
nation Is that of keeping the Idea- 
lists and ''Intellectuals'* occu. 
pled - making them think they 
are accomplishing something 
when they're really not. 

The course on the New Left 
would help keep John Guth, Ted 
Larson, and other such campus 
cranks occupied. 

A crank, amongst otherthings, 
is a perpetual juvenile; and the 
best way to keep such people out 
of political power Is to keep them 
occupied. 

Now If we can keep all 
the cranks in the nation occupied, 
then we will standabetterchance 
of keeping reality supreme, the 
Idealists out of power, and the 
rest of us free. 

Of all fifty states, the gamblers 
have one. And of all CLC's 
courses, there should be one for 
cranks. 

William Kwapinski 



Despicable 



To Earthman: 

Regarding your reply to the 
article in the Echo entitled "Why 
Shouldn't Women", I found it to 
be very despicable. I question 
the maturity of writing an article 
without signing your name. Are 
you ashamed of the way you feel 
or do you need professional help? 
Which Is it? 

As for the innocence or guilt 
in the Garden of Eden, have you 
ever thought that God might have 
wanted it to be this way? What 
If Adam was really the one who 
offered the apple to Eve - which 
could have been true! Then what 
Alfle? 

Since your view of women is 
so grotesque I am inclined to take 
pity and forgive you for the re- 
mark that **a woman's supreme 
goal in life Is to catch a mate In 
hopes of having legal Inter- 
course." What is your ultimate 
goal "know-lt-all"? Your're the 
one who created the double stand- 
ard! 

Not only are women equal to you 
men but they are superior. Ask 
any foremost scientist and 
they would state that men are 
actually "weak femaJes", based 
on the physical evidence of 
chromosomes. If it weren't for 
women you wouldn't be here to 
make the dumb remarks you are 




CONEJO CREDIT 
BANKAMERICARD 
{RASTER CARD 



imlro^sman 

TRADIJIONAL 





. 327 N. Moorpark Rd., 

"WHERE 'YOUNG MAN' AND MATURE MEN FIND 
MUCH IN COMMON" 



stating now, Oepidus Rex! 

Your feelings about women are 
as eraightenlng as the Dark AgesI 
Like it or not, society needs us - 
even if you don't. Get rid of us, and 
then see what you would do 
for love, understanding, and, yes 
even funi Also, rememl)er the 
biological limitations of the spe- 
ciesI!!II! 

Lily Dong 



UN Info Availoble 



Dear Editor: 

We receive requests Inlncreas* 
ing numt>ers from individuals and 
organizations around the world 
Interested in international affairs 
and the story of the undertakings 
of the United Nations and Its 
affiliated agencies for human 
betterment, as told by UN postal 
Issues. 

Because of this great and grow* 
ing Interest, particularly from 

college students and educational 
institutions, we have prepared a 
small brochure "An Introductory 
Guide to the Postage Stamps and 
Postal Stationery of the United 
Nations", a few copies of which 
are enclosed for your informa. 
tlon. It would be appreciated 11 
you could mention the availabil- 
ity of this brochure in your paper 
and advise your readers that 
copies may be obtained by writing 
to the United Nations Postal Ad- 
York, N.Y. 10017. 

Also enclosed Is some 
additional material about the UN 
Postal Administration which you 
may wish to pass on to any 
philatelic club or other Interested 
group on the campus 

Please let us know *(^ you or 
any other Interested stjclety on 
the campus would like tdbe inclu- 
ded on our mailing list for all 
future press releases about the 
programme and issues of the 
United Nations Postal Adminis- 
tration. 

Yours very truly, 

R.W. Maxwell 

Chief 

UN Postal Administration 



NOW 


NOW NOW 


Extend 
Your 


Only $10.00 


Insurance 




Coverage 




Thru 


— Includes in-patient 


The 



and out-patient benefits — 



Summer 



For Further Informotion, 



B m 5 II 1 ft u 5 



The Theologian 



I have Just come from hearing another theologian trying to solve 
the problems of biblical faith by the application of intelligence, 

and I am more convinced than ever that the eeeheads have lost the 
way and that the prayer of Jesus has a savage relevance: 
I thank thee, Father, Lord of heaven and earth, for hiding these 
things from the learned and wise, and revealing them to the 
simple. Yes, Father, such was thy choice. (NEB) 

Matthew tells us that wise men came to Bethlehem seeking 
the king of the Jews. There Is some difference of opinion as to what 
kind of wise men these were, llie New English Bible calls them 
astrologers. Chances are they were not theologians, at least of the 
modem stripe. For modern theologians (Jjy which I mean, of course, 
not all contemporary theologians but that unhappy breed which 
trusts in man and makes flesh its arm) seem not to be Interested 
In finding God, at leastnot in flndlnghlm in the tortuous way described 
by the Gospel, For that way is a wildgoose chase full of mystery 
and contradiction and, worst of all, of humiliation. And if there is 
one thing the contemporary theologian does not want to be — It 
is humiliated. He wants to be cogent, relevant, secular, power- 
oriented, sltuatlonally sensitive, de-mythologlzed, posltivlstlc, lin- 
guistically pure, concerned. Involved, and communicative, 

PALACE PRECINCTS. The modem theologian wants to erect his 
seminary near the Herodlan Palace — close to the centers of scten. 
tlflc power. He wants to be at the very navel of the uiQverslty. He 
wants to stand with the other smart men squinting profoundly into 
the afternoon sun and talking abstractly about the no-God and the 
proto-man and other fine subjects. He does not want to be an 
archaism at some com-frlnged campus full of sweaty, mid-west- 
ern piety and warmed*over supernaturallsm. He wants leverage. 

SIMPLE AND FOOLISH. In other words, he does not want to be 
a child. He does not want to admit his stupidity, his groping, fumb- 
ling, buzzing, blooming idiocy. He does not want to get down on 
his knobby knees and admit that he Is not only a child but a per- 
verse creature — full to overflowing with vanity, and untidy, mon- 
keylike greed, lecherousness, envy, malice, and rage. 

And because he does not see himself thus, he does not leave 
Jerusalem with the other wise guys and make his way down to 
Bethlehem to see the child. He devotes himself to proving himself 
intellectually respectable and to making his theology truly scien- 
tific. 

SCANDAL. But the Christian Gospel begins In absurdity. Ter- 
tullian has been much maligned by some very good men, but he was 
not far from the truth when he asked, "What has Athens to do with 
Jerusalem?" He meant, •'What does the Gospel have to do with all 
'that fine thinklne^" Paul meant the same thin^ It is a bitter, bitter 
pill for the Christian intellectual to have to begin at some other 
point than his finely honed assumptions. He has to begin with all 
the cowhands, milkmaids, tapsters, buggy vagabonds, ear-cropped 
runaways, and doltish pietists In the straw and dung of the stable. 
There and only there does God truly reveal himself. 

It Is because the Christian faith requires such utter nakedness 
that it has never been a very popular religion. Because so very 
few of us can pray honestly that we want to be children, few of us 
manage to see the Lord and few know what Christmas Is all about, 
"Except, of course, the saints," as T.S, Eliot says. The saints and 
the children. 

Taken from "The Theologian at Christmas" by Karl A. Olsson 
in The Lutheran Standard. 

Submitted by Eric Johnson 
P.O. Box 2428 



KHSZSESESES2S2SB2S2S2SES2SHS2S2S2S2SESES2SaHS2SES2SESES32S2SESESES25ESHSEHSHSE52H5 



Mountclef 



ECHO 



Editor 
Lansing R, Hawkins 



S'ttertairmeit tditor 
Bill Bowers 



Feature Fiitcr 

Bob Passehl 

.'ie.'s Ciiicor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— liiifjuiistni 



Vf 1 



Jeannette Schlag 



Penny Smith 

Hk. tojrji.rif^r 
Ray D'iGiglio 



Contoct The Health Service Ext. 145 



staff VriterB -- Ron Conner, Kerry Denman, Kent Dries- 
bock, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, Robert Leake, Doug 
Hurley, Frank Nausi'n. Steve Nelson. Gerald Rea , Al 
Siverson, Steven Williams. 



w-i^t^tm^^nr-tf^^arwr - 



'. V,X V 



^-. L 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Decisions! Decisions! 

One of them should be a buying decision 



As a college student, you learn to make 
decisions. One of the most important 
should concern life insurance . . . from 
Aid Association for Lutherans. AAL is 
a fraternalife insurance society for 
Lutherans . . . and that's a big ad- 
vantage to the Lutheran student. 

When it comes to life insurance, 
Lutheran college students get a bar- 
gain. That's because of age and ^ood 
health, and because AAL's rates are 
lovy to begin with. 

Another reason . . . Lutheran stu- 
dents can have certain guaranteed 
purchase options that assure them of 
being able to buy additional insur- 



ance later on regardless of health. 

AAL representatives (who are Luth- 
eran) serve all 50 states and five prov- 
inces of Canada . . . we're the largest 
fraternal life insurance society in 
America. 

Take time to talk to an AAL repre- 
sentative soon. Let him show you the 
advantages of starting a life insurance 
plan at your present age. And have him 
show you how dollars saved with AAL 
do double-duty . . . provide protec- 
tion for you while helping support 
Lutheran benevolent causes. Aid Asso- 
ciation for Lutherans, where there's 
common concern for human worth. 



Fred M. Dietrich Agency 

P. 0. Box 7723 
Fresno, California 93727 



i^ S3 



Aid Association for Lutherans m Appleton, Wisconsin 

Fraternalife Insurance 




Vfcur Psychology 
professor lives 
with his mother? 



Think it over, over coFfee. 
TheThink Drink. 




For your Don ThInV Dnnk Mug, irnd TSt andyouintmeind iddroilo: 

Think Dunk Mug. 0«pl.N. P.O. Boi 659. Nen Tcrk, N 1. 10046. Th« Intcnationil ColtecOrasnmlian 



|iiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiitiriiiitiiNiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiriiiiiiriiiiri iMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiuiniiiiuiiiiiuii^ 

I Do You Know A Prospective Student | 

I For Coiifornio Lutheron College? | 

I I 

j Send the following information to i 

I Rev. Robert W. Lawson, Admissions 1 

j Officer, California Lutheran Col- I 

i lege. Thousand Oaks. California | 

j 91360: i 

I Name, Address, Phone Number. City. f 

I State. Year of High School Gradua- f. 

1 tion. i 

I Help Parents Loon Coi-lu | 

I Their Sons ond Daughters I 

i ^ 

I for Fou( Years... i 

iiiiiiiiiiiiMHiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiaiMniMiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiniiMMiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 




Stamdmd 

BEAUTY STORES 



CONEJO VILLAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER 

34S MOORPARK ROAD 
"HOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 

PHONE ass-aooa 



^i 



COSMETICS 

SHAMPOOS 

TINTS 



OLD WAVES 
HAIR SPRAYS 
WIGS 

WIG SUPPLIES 
GIFTS 




FJFTH 

GENERATION 

JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Gemologists 

Watchmalcers 

Silversmiths 

t^delphl 

"jtWILtM 

727 Thousand Oaks Bhti 
Phone: 5-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



Unique Corsage .Department 






Ask ahimt the disL-oiint 

fur CLC sttuleabi 

CREATIVE 
FLORAL 

ARTISTRy 



1285 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
497-1644 





FIREBIRD 

BOOKS 
VILLAGE SQUARE 

3S4 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
TEL 4971813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
eARDBACKS 
PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & IWail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MAJ. 



T*-**"* 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 




for the finest from San Francisco 
Go to your local dealer: 

■ mM AMD TOUN* MDI 
il\% MOOR^ARK RO. 4t>-t*l» 

Featuring — 

ARROW . . . CACTUS CASUALS 
LEVIS .. BYFORO .. SWANK 




OPEN DAILY 
FRI. 



T 0-6 pm 
10-9 pm 



TUXEDO SALES AND RENTALS 





Dirooi frotn San Francisco 
in tiving coiors 

CambHdge ClBssics 
foaiuring Fortror 

Cambridge Classics salutes the new season with a Variety Spectacular 
retlecling the elegant excitement of San Francisco's Telegraph Hill. 
Spirited colors. Stimulalmg patterns. You'll enjoy the crisp, cool blends: 
Forlrel* polyestei and conon. $14.50 and under. For a list of nearby 
stores, write Box 2468. South San Francisco, California 94060. 





CACTUS CASUALS 



® 



* 



It's New Business We're After! 




WE TAKE GOOD CARE OF OLD BUSINESS! 



Wolf's Whistl( 



A Stocked Roommate 



-By DickWolfsie 



I VERY SELDOM GO to ttie 
school Ubrary, I feel I've got a 
better chance with my bookcase. 
However, I was reading Puritan 
literature and considering all the 
girls that study at the library 
there's not a better place to get 
your Wiggles Worth. I entered 
the library, unaware of the new 
open stacks policy. 

When the librarian Informed 
me that I'd have to find my own 
book, I went up the winding stair- 
case in search of HH, .p86sa2, 
Ser. 1, Vol. 1, part HI. copy 2, 
1949. 1 figured my chances were 
about as good as locating Guten- 
berg's Bible. I returned to the 
circulation desk. 

*I'm sorry, miss, but you'll 
Just have to give me a hint." 

•I'm terribly sorry, but I 
haven't the slightest idea where 
that book is. After aU, I only 
work here," 

Suddenly my roommate walked 
in and I decided to enlist his 
services in locating the book. We 
entered the stacks together. One 
hour laterlreturnedtothedesk... 



I'm sorry, lady, but you'll 
Just have to'Aelp me,* 

•Are you stilt looking for that 

book?- 

•OH NO, I haven't even begun 
to look for the book, I've lost my 
roommate I* 

■That's Just horrible. You 
know, that's the fourth one we've 
lost today. Well, you'U Just have 
to nil out a card for him. If we 
find him, we'll put him on hold 
for you. 

■Is this really necessary?" 
•It's all tor your benefit young 
man. Please give his student call 
numbers and the condition of his 
body the last time you saw him," 
One week later I returned to 
the library in the hopes that ho 
had been found. 

■Excuse me, miss, but have 
you got Tom Jones?* 

•You mean that wonderful book 
by Henry Fielding?" 

•No, I mean the lousy room- 
mate of Dick Wolfsie, He's been 
lost in the library for a week." 
■Have you checked the card 
catalogue?" 



The ii^iole situation was be- 
coming more ludicrous, but I 
checked the card catalogue and 

8ur« enough,..he had been put on 
reserve, I went down to the first 
floor reserve desk. 

■Excuse me, miss, but have you 
got my roommate, Tom Jones on 
reserve?* 

•Let me check. Ah yes, here 
we are," 

■Wonderful. I'd like to take him 
out please. You see, the whole 
thing is a mistake. He shouldn't 
be here at aU." 

■It certainly is a mistake. Ac- 
cording to all the reports we've 
gotten about Mr. Jones, he's 
supposed to be a great lover," 

•So what does that mean?" 

■It means we can't let him go 
out overnight." 

I left the library rather upset 
that I might never see my room- 
mate again. I returned bright and 
early the next morning, butsome- 
one had already checked him out* 
The whole thing seemed hope- 
less. I'd Just have to wait UU 
they made him Into a movie. 



DATE 



Mar. 27 



CALENDAR 



EVENT 



TIME PLACE 



Film. "Black History Lost, Stolen or Strayed," 7:30pm 
presented by the Forum and Avant Unity. 
Meeting and discussion following. 



CUE 



Mar. 28 



Film. "On the Waterfront" (USA 1954) , depicts 
life on New York's Waterfront. Based on a 
novel by Budd Schulberg. 

Religious Activities Retreat and fellowship 
(Continues through Mar. 30) 



Mar. 29 Barber Shop Quartet 

Ballet Gala; "Sleeping Beauty," "Moods," and 
Mar. 30 Tschaikovsky 's "Pas di Duex" featuring 

Ronald Numyn and Elise Flagg from New York 
State Theatre, Lincoln Center. 

"The Sounds of CLC," home concert featuring 
CLC CHOir and Symphony touring group. 

Senior Art Reception and Exhibit for CLC 

student Hans Neprud. Featuring his pottery, 
paintings, and drawings, (through April 16) 
Reception 

Mar. 31 "What is Controversy?" a lecture given by 
Adela Rogers St. Johns and author, lec- 
turer, newspaper woman and television per- 
sonality. She is a short story writer for 
McCall's, Cosmopolitan, Ladies Home Journal 
and Good Houskeeping 

Apr. 1 Student Faculty Talent Show. 

Apr. 2 Film. "3^" (Italy, 1963) 

Ski Club Meeting 
Gisbert Flanz lecture 



7:30pm Gym 



Camp 
Hemohme 

8:15pm Gym 

8 : 30pm 
3 : 00pm 

Oxnard 
Auditorium 

8 : 00pm Gym 



8 : 00pm CUB 
8 : 1 5pm Gym 



8:15pm Gym 

7:30Fni Gym 

8:00pm L.T, 

9 : 30am Gym 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Kent's Art 
At Treeland 

Corlta Kent, of Los Angeles* 
Immaculate Heart College, will 
exhibit her 1969 series of seri- 
graphs at Treeland's Upper Gal« 
lery, 75 East Thousand Oaks 
Boulevard, Thousand Oaks, 
March 16 through April 13th. 

Ifer colorful, deceptively witty 
silk screen prints dance with 
buoyant hope. In them, words ■ 
bits of newspaper prints, a gro- 
cery list, the international sle- 
nal code or an ad tor United 
Air Lines, flit gaily across ab- 
stract patches of orange, red 
and yellow like charged up bill* 
boards. She has won an Inter, 
national reputation with her live- 
ly and original serigraphs. 
Thou^ in the past she has pro- 
duced only one series of seri- 
graphy a year during a furious 
two week stint each summer, 
her prints now hang in the coU 
lections of New York's Metro* 
politan Museum and Museum of 
Modern Art, and twenty other 
museums throughout the world. 

She has Illustrated national 
advertisements forWestinghouse 
and the Container Corporation 
of America, has made a set of 
jackets for Spice Island cook 
books, Christmas boxes for Jo* 
seph Magnin stores, a line of 
gift wrap for Neiman Marcus 
of Dallas and turned out designs 
fbr record album jackets. 

Corlta's Joy is a very special 
thing to be put In touch with be- 
cause it is neither abstract nor 
disembodied. It is process and 
relationship. She points to joy 
all around us and to where It is 
hidden within us. She discovers 
and reveals it the least expected 
places; in the concrete, every- 
day places and events. She trans- 
lates the Gospel Into Madison 
Avenue English and, zap, "the 
big G stands for Goodness," be- 
comes a breakfast table liturgy, 
a way of saying things for daily 
bread. 

TTiere will be a reception Sun- 
day afternoon, March 16th, 1:00 
to 4:00, with students of Corlta's 
acting as hosts. Gallery hours 
are 10:00 to 5:00 daily, Includ- 
ing Sundays. 

Send a copy 
to a friend. 



fSiA FOX WeSI COAST THEATRE 



FOX CONEJO 



Vhousaho oaks 49S fooaj 

OPEN 6:4 5 
I l iH Nimiwi 

Academy AwArd Nominee 

Best Actor CLIFF ROAEIRTSON 



WEEK DAYS 

CHARLY-7:00-10:55 
INTERLUDE-8:55 
SATURDAY 1 2:3 
SPECIAL CHILDREN'S 
MATINEE-50c 




I- 

^m.wm^ CLIFFROBERTSON.C4^A5|Ly.-..CUlRE BLOOM 

Bji.i*HJi[ / NtLbUN /SHANKW /SEUGMAH /S;LUPHAKT/.,r':J'"^„ /NEISOH 



low, m MU1.C Tlitl MltlB JIHilHli M WH HOKC llCfltns 



*uu rnittm* c«*«UTiaa 



OSKAR VfERNER 
BARBARA FERRIS 



— PLUS— 

IN "INTERLUDE" 



COLOR 



Baseballers Drop 3, Win 1 

Ml during the monsoon season that beset the Southern California 
area last month the California Lutheran College baseball team felt 
that things Just couldn't get any worse. When the rains abated they 
discovered that things didn't improve apprecIabIy,losing three games 
to Loyola and Occidental (two), 



but they did manage to acquire 
their first win of the season 
against UCSD, 10-2. 

The Kingsmen rattled the 
boards tor 15 hits spaced among 
all ten players who saw action 
against UCSD, John Stoddard led 
the assault with a 4-for.5 bar- 
rage consisting of a single, dou. 
ble, triple, and homer. He scored 
four runs and drove in three 
In the Kingsmen's most impres- 
sive offensive display of the sea. 
son. Starter Jeff Brock gave up 
nine hits, struck out nine, and 
yielded two earned runs in going 
the distance for the victory. 

The defeat at the hands 
of Loyola was engineered by four 
Lion hurlers who limited CLC 
to four hits, two struck by third 
sacker Gary Stepan. Starting pit- 
cher R.T. Howell was cuffed by 
Lion hitters for four runs in the 
first inning and four nms in the 
third, all earned. 

Saturday, March 3, CLC drop- 
ped a pair to Occidental's Tigers 
on the CLC diamond, 15-0, and 
6-2. TTie first game saw John 
Stoddard spoil a no-hit bid by 



Recording & Camera Supplies 



^o/2£/o a^iUaas a 



.am.E.xa 




color prutessrtKj Lij KODAK 



CoNEJo Village mall 

THOUSAND OAKS, CALIF- 91360 



499-S7ia 



Oxy's MUllkan, the lefty right 
fielder lashing a double off the 
fence In right center. The blow 
was the only offensive threat 
mustered by the Kingsmen 
agaljist MUllkan. R.T. Howell re- 
ceipted for the loss. 

The second game Jeff Brock 
was the vlcUm, making his sea- 
son record 1-3. Only four singles 
were delivered by the CLC bat- 
ters in the game, spread among 
Jeff Lasely, Randy Moen, Bob 
Fulenwider, and Brock. 

The Kingsmen of California Lu- 
theran College finished behind 
Westmont and Pepperdine in a 
meet held on the Pepperdine field, 
Saturday, March 8, Westmont 
finished ahead of the field with a 
score of 73 followed by Pepper- 
dine's 65 and Cal Lutheran with 
23, 

Bob Wllklns of Cal Lutheran 
captured first place in the 120 
yard high hurdles while tying 
a school record set by Adrian 
Ferguson in 1967. In the 100 
yard dash Rob Robinson and 
Don Crane finished second and 
third respectively both clocking 
in at 10.3 behind the first place 
mark of 918 set by Pepperdine. 
Senior Ken Olson took first place 
in the Javelin with a throw 
of 179'8". Taking third place in 
the same event was Cal Lutheran 
Junior Terry Rakow with a throw 
of 168'1", The Kingsmen also did 
well in the discus as freshman 
Gary Branham threw 121', for 
third place. 

The next Cal Lutheran track 
meet will be Tuesday, March 25, 
against Azusa Pacific on the Cal 
Lutheran field at 3:00. 



[fri. nite special is shrimp at a special price 

TOP SIRLOIN 



■ JlMltil I f , 

^' < I . r ■ a 1 4 I fl 1 1 1 1 1 1 L 

'd^?4y- • I ■ ■ • • 1 1 I • I I » 1 1 I ■ ■ 1 1 
^ IIIIIIMtllltillMll' 
f llllliai t IMMIHtl' 



WITH POTATOES, 
ROLL & BUTTER 

CHILDREN'S PORTJON HALF PRICB 



POCKET 
BOOK 
PRICE'S 



• stick 
you cant 
affojtf to 

m\%%\ 



#^ cxrAir uni icce 



STEAK HOUSES 

SPECIAL CHEF SALADS - MtTEY FINE COFFEE 
AND SPECIAL FAMILY NITE 

1259 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 



495-9084 



CLC: 

Potpourj Of Experience 

Pat McMahan 

Upon an Infrequent visit to CLC this year people have queried: 
How»s SC? I have replied, "Fine." Behind this reply are the me- 
mories of a schoollgrewveryfondof In two short years. When asked 
of my opinion of CLC I can't seem to find a single work that will 
do. CLC is: 

Fire drills 

Frosh initiation 

Kangaroo Court 

Elections with runoffs 

Hopes for better food 

Trips to the mall 

Trips to Dodge City 

Barbequeing steaks outside the cafeteria 



unlock the door at Alpha or Beta and 



Having your roommate 
sneaking past the guard 

Someone's car 

Signing out 

Apathetic students 

Panty raids 

Criticizing the Echo 

Living near Moorpark and other unheard of towns. 

The coffee shop and Janet 

It's three minute walks to anywhere on campus 

It's dances in the cub or gym 

Girls chasing guys who are chasing the girls roommates 

Mrs. B and no bare feet In Beta Foyer 

It's KNJO 

It's Beach Parties at Zuma and County line and unremembered 
return trips via the White Tornado 

It's changing the lights on the CLC 

It is Sunday nl^t dinner at the Orlandos 

It is winning football teams 

It is drinking in the parking lot and at the CLC 

It is short registration lines 

It is a formal on Friday and a Beach Party on Saturday ni^t 

It is Rex and the Horse 

It Is broken arms and legs after skiing weekends 

It is plenty of parking lots 

It is red tennis shoes 

It is Coach Shoup 

It is Dr. Evensen 

It Is Thursday night at the Hut 

It is water fights In Mount Clef and MacAffee 

It Is the Pizza Palace and Orlando's 

It Is CLC 21, 

It Is blue tennis shoes 

It Is passing notes through the cubicles in the library 

It is arranging to meet someone at the coffee shop 

It Is an occasional dorm dance 

It is ditching to go to the beach 

It Is complaining about the administration 

It Is TGIF's Open House 

It is the Icnowledge that you are a member of the greatest small 
schools In the nation. 

It is beating Cal- Western. 

It is the knowledge that you are a Klngsman. 

It is still my college, and, with all Its faults and foibles, I'm proud 
of it. 



UARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 

Discount 1738 MoorprkRd. ^^^^.^^ ^^^ 

To Students ^^^sati ^^^^ 



{ 




Trap (for 
Fashions 



864 THOUSAND OAKS BL. 
495-7708 



MEET THE 



urardiatt 



BY 



^1^;^ 



O-J — L 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 7 



You're Asking Me What Poverty Is! 



The following article Is a copy of a reprint from THE CHRIST. 
IAN HERALD appearing In the Lutheran Standard, June 11, 1968, 



YOU'RE ASKING ME WHAT POVERTY ISI 

(The woman who made this statement Is white and gives her 
age as 28 or 29. She would not allow a picture to be taken be- 
cause she looks old enough to be 60. Her words have been some- 
what edited to make them more palatable.) 

Well, you've come to the right person, but you won't enjoy my 
definition. Are you sure you want to hear It? 

Here I am, dirty, smelly, with no proper underwear beneath 
this rotting dress, I don't know about you, but the stench of my 
teeth makes me haU sick. TTiey're decaying, but they'll never be 
fixed. That takes money. 

Listen to me without pity, now, tor I don't need your pity; it 
won't help me at all, and It won't help my hungry children. Lis- 
ten to me with understanding, If you can. Try to put yourself in 
my dirty, worn^jut, ill-fitting shoes — If you can stand the thou^t, 
much less the reality. 

What is poverty? Poverty is getting up every morning from a 
dirty and illness-stained mattress — a hard, lumpy mattress. 
Sheets? There are no sheets. "Hiey have long since been used 
for diapers, for there are no real diapers here, either. 

That smell? Ttiat other smell? You know what is is — plus 
sour milk and spoiled food. Sometimes It's mixed with the stench 
of onions cooked too often. Onions are cheap. 

We're like dogs in that we live In a world of smells and we've 
learned to identify most of them without searching them out. 
There Is the smell of young children who can't make it down that 
long path at night. There Is the smell of the filthy mattress. There 
is the smell of food gone sour because the refrigerator doesn't 
work, I don't remember when the refrigerator did work. I only know 
it takes money to get it fixed. And there is the smell of garbage. I 
could bury It, but where do you get a shovel without money? 

Poverty Is being tired — dog tired all the time. I can't remember 
when I wasn't tired, Wlien my last baby came, they told me at the 
hospital that I had chronic anemia caused by a poor diet, a bad case 
of worms, and the need for a corrective operation. 

When they told me about my condition, I listened politely. The 
poor are always polite, you know. Wecan'taiford to offend those who 
might decide to be big and give us something. The poor always lis- 
ten, for there really Isn't much we can say. If we were to say 
anything, it might prejudice somebody with a little money. What 
good would it do to say there is no money for iron pUls, better 
food, or necessary medicine? 

The idea of an operation is frightening even if you have the 
money. If I had dared, I would have laughed. Who would have taken 
care of my children while I was in the hospital for a prolonged 
period? ITie last time I left my children with their grandmother 
was when I had a Job. I came home to find the baby covered with 
fly specks and wearing a diaper that had not been changed since 
I left. When the dried diaper was removed, bits of my baby's flesh 
were on it. My middle child was playing with a sharp piece of 
glass, and my oldest was playing alone at the edge of an unprotected 
lake. On my job I made $22 a week. A nursery school charges $20 
a week for three children. So I had to quit my job. 

Poverty is dirt. You may say, in your clean clothes and coming 
from your clean house, "Anybody can be clean," Let me ejqilain 
housekeeping with no money. For breakfast, I give my children 
grits with no margarine, or cornbread made without eggs or oleo. 
For one thing, that kind of food doesn't use up many dishes. What 
dishes there are, I wash in cold water. No soap. Even the cheap- 
est soap has to be saved for washing the old sheets I use for the 
baby's diapers. 

Look at these cracked red hands. Once I saved up for two months 
to buy a jar of Vaseline for my hands and for the baby's diaper rash. 
When I had the money and went to buy the Vaseline, the price had 
gone up two cents, and I didn't have another two cents. Every day 
I have to decide whether I can bear to put these cracked, sore 
hands into that cold water and strong soap. Why don't I use hot 
water? It takes money to get something with which you can heat 
it. Hot water is a luxury. We don't have luxuries. 

You would be surprised if I told you my age. I look 20 years older 
than I am; my back has been bent over tubs so long I can't stand up 
straight any more. I can't remember when I did anything but wash, 
but we're still dirty. I just can't seem to keep up with all the wash- 
ing. Every night I wash every stitch my school-age child had on and 



ft 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 
A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 
BE A 



% 



BEER-niN-GAMES 



T 



C*mpm Hut 



BEE^' • MAr/Bu»'-it»«:. • -illAf.^ 
POOL • AND PRtrry S:^i\ TOO 

Wednesday 

WOMEN'S CHAMPALE 

Nite 



1008 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&O MKT.) 495-9137 



--* 




just hope the clothes will be dry enough to wear when morning 
comes* 

Poverty Is staying up all night when it Is cold to guard the one 
fire we have; one spark striking the newspaper we have on our 
walls would mean my sleeping children would die In the flames. In 
the summer, poverty is watching gnats and flies devour by baby's 
tears when he cries, which is much of the time. I've never been In 
an air-conditioned house. I've just heard folk talk about them. Our 
screens are torn, but we pay so little rent that I know it's foolish 
to even talk about getting them fixed. Poverty means insects in 
your food. In your nose, in your eyes, and crawling over you while 
you sleep. Poverty is children with runny noses, even In the sum- 
mer. Paper handkerchiefs take money, and you need all your rags 
fbr other things. Antihistamines are for the rich. 

Poverty is asking for help. Have you ever had to swallow what 
pride you had left and ask for help, knowing your children will suf. 
fer more if you don't get it? Think about asking for a loan from a 
relative, If that's the only way you can really understand asking 
for help. 

Ill tell you how asking for help feels: You find out where the 
office Is, the one from which paupers are supposed to get help. 
When you find it, you circle that block four or five times trying to 
get up nerve enough to go In and beg. Finally, the thought of your 
children's need and suffering pushes you through Uie door. Every- 
body Is very busy and official. After an eternity, a woman comes 
out to you and you tell her you need help, and you force yourself 
to look at her. 

She isn't the one you need to see. The first one never is. She 
sends you to someone else and after spilling your poverty and 
shame all over the desk, you find out this isn't the right office. 
Then you repeat the whole procedure. It doesn't get any easier. 
You ask for help In two or three places, until you're sick of the 
whole procedure, but you're always told to wait. You are told why 
you have to wait but you don't really hear, because the dark heavy 
cloud of shame and despair deafens you with Its roar of recrimina- 
tion. 

Poverty is remembering — remembering quitting school In 
Junior high school because the nice children from nice homes are 
so cruel about your clothes and your smell. (There have always been 
smells — you think you should have been a bloodhound.) I remem- 
ber when I quit and the attendance teacher came to see my mother. 
She told him I was pregnant, I wasn't but my mother knew they 
wouldn't make me go back to school if she told them that. She 
thought I could get a job and bring home some money. I had jobs 
off and on, but never long enou^ to earn much. 

I remember mostly being married. 1 was so young. I'm still 
young, but you can't tell It. In another town, for a little while 
we had most of the things you have: a little house with lights, 
hot water, and everything. Then my husband lost his Job. For a lit- 
tle while there was some unemployment insurance, but soon all our 
nice things were repossessed and we moved back here — I was 
pregnant at the time. This house didn't look so bad when we first 
moved in. Every week It got worse, though. Nothing was ever fixed. 
Soon we didn't have any money at all. 

My husband got a few odd jobs, but everything went for food — 
just as It does now. I'll never know how we lived through three 
years and three babies, but we did. After that last baby, I just 
plain destroyed my marriage. Would you want to bring another baby 
into this filth? I didn't, and birth-control measures take money. I 
knew the day my husband left that he wasn't coming back, but neither 
of us said anything. What was there to say? I hope he lias been 
able to climb out of this mess somewhere. He never could hope 
to do it here, with us to drag him down. 

It was after he left that I first asked for help. I finally got it: 
$78 a month for the four of us. That's all we'll ever get. That's 
why there Is no soap, no medicine, no needles, no hot water, no 
aspirin, no hand cream, no shampoo — none of those things ever. 
And forever, I pay $20 a month for rent. The rest goes for food: 
grits, corn-meal, rice, beans, and milk. 

Poverty is looking into a future colored only the blackest black. 
There is no hope. Your children wouldn't play with my children; you 
wouldn't allow It. My boys will someday turn to boys who steal to 
get what they need. I can already see them behind prison bars, but 
it doesn't bother me as It would you. They'll be better off behind 
prison bars than they would be behind the bars of my poverty and 
despair. They'll find the freedom of alcohol and drugs — the only 
freedom they'll ever know. 

My daughter? She'll have a life just like mine, unless she's pretty 
enought to become a prostitute. I'd be smart to wish her dead al- 
ready. 

You say there are schools? Sure there are, but my children have 
no paper, no pencils, no crayons, no clothes, no anything worth* 
while or useful. All they have Is worms, pinkeye, infections of all 
sorts all the time. They aren't hungry, but they are undernourished. 
There are surplus commodity programs some places, I hear, but 
not here. Our county said It would cost too much. There Is a school 
lunch program, but I have two children who are already too damaged 
for that to do them any good. 

Yes, I know there are health clinics. Iliey are In the towns, and 
I live eight miles from any town. I can walk that far, but my chil- 
dren can't, and I can't carry them. 

I have a neighbor who will take me to town when he goes, but he 
expects to be paid one way or another. No thanks; at least the hungry 
children I have are legitimate. You may know my neighbor. He Is 
the large fellow who spends his time at the gas station, the barber 
shop, and the corner store complaining loudly about the govern- 
ment spending money on the Immoral mothers of illegitimate chU- 
ren. 

Poverty is an acid that eats Into pride until pride Is burned out. 
It Is a chisel that chips at honor until honor is pulverized. You 
might do something if you were in my situation — (or a week or a 
month. Would you do it year after year, getting nowhere? 

Even I can dream. I dream of a time when there Is money — 
money for the right kind of food, tor medicine, for vitamins, for a 
toothbrush, for hand cream, for a hammer and nails, for screens, 
fbr a shovel, for paint, for sheets, for needles and thread and . . . 
but I know It's a dream. Just like you know It'a a dream when you 
see yourself as president. 

Most, though, I dream of the time when I have to tell my story 
Just once each visit, to Just one person, I'm tired of proving my 
poverty over, and over, and over, 

I leave my despair long enough to tell you this: I did not come 
from anoU\er place, and I did not come from another time, I'm 
here, now, and there are others like me all around you. 







<L. 



Page 8 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS- 

«EHEPtAL 





PAUL NEWMAN 



tf 



mm" 




LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS- 




"Thank gcopne^^ fie'e cofAipiG up fop. 



A 5A66ATICAU NE;<T YeA(?- 



"WELL, if you eiPL5 AKE G0W6 Tt) (aj(J AKOUNP 
HALF DRE5$ep LIKE THAT-^WHW i?0 YOU BKPECT?" 




' r* 



END 



THE 




szs2SB525Z s a&a&a« !SA &aa(!gasesgs a < a at !s^ 



MOUNTCLEF 



ECHO 



HJolumeDlHl 



Hprtl 4 



mumber 20 l^^S 

SZSZSg5?5ecazSgSZ5Sg5gSgS^Sg5^SZ5g5e5eSZ5ZS? S? g S?S P S? S? ff S?g g SZS25g5B5 i'S? S? S? STO 



Tutorial Service At CLC 



There Is a continuing need on the part of a number of students 
to secure competent and adequate tutoring in specific areas of study. 
Some receive this on an informal, personal basis; some, through 
student club activity. But many who need it do not. 

Part of the unique character of California Lutheran College is an 
Interest on the part of students in the personal and academic wel- 
fare of others. Participation In this program as a Tutor can be one 
of the most significant ways In which this concern can be expressed. 
This provides a concrete avenue through which a specific service 
can be rendered to others. Hiose who quality are Invited and urged 
to assist in order that all those who need remedial or supportive 
tutoring may receive It. 

A. The Tutor 

U Any student who is properly certified for participation in the 
tutorial program shall be designated as an Academic Tutor 
and as a member of the 'I^lto^iaJ Service. 

2. A tutor must be certified for participation by his department 
head in order to give instruction in a specific academic 
area. He must have a minimum GPA of 3,00 in his tutorial 
field and a 2,50 GPA overall. 

3. A tutor must register at the Tutorial Service Office all areas 
In which he is certified to instruct. He must also indicate the 
approximate number of hours that he Is prepared to give each 
week. 

— 4- . When a tutor has given a minimum of 30 hours of servlc©^ 
during any one quarter, he shall have the designation "Aca- 
demic Tutor" placed on his official academic record for that 
quarter. 
5. Each tutor shall be responsible for bringing to the Tutorial 
Service Office a card showing the number of hours given 
to an individual student and signed by the same and by the 
tutee's professor. 



B, Tlie Tutee 

1. The tutee shall apply to his professor for written authoriza- 
tion recommending that he secure tutoring and entitling him to 
the same. 

2. Ttie tutee shall present this authorization to the Tutorial 
Service and ask for the assignment of a tutor or for assign- 
ment to a group, 

3. The tutee shall then take the initiative and seek out the as- 
signed tutor and establish hours for work which are mu- 
tually convenient. 

4. A tutee may make private arrangements for tutoring with a 
specific tutor but, if the latter is to receive recognition for 
this work, this arrangement must be properly authorized 
and registered with the Tutorial Service. 

C. The Administration 

1. AdmlnistraUvely the Tutorial Service shall be under the 
Jurisdiction of the Dean of the College since it Is believed 
that this type of service is intrinsic to the academic life of 
the school. 

2. The planning, structuring, and implementing of this pro* 
gram shall be given over to the Scholastic Honor Society fbr 
collaborative work with the Dean of the College. 

3. Procedures and forms for certification, registration, and 
record keeping shall be developed by the Scholastic Honor 
Society and approved by the Dean. 

4. A paid student co'Ordinator shall handle the records and make 
the assignments. 

5. Funds tor Implementing this proposal shall be budgeted by 
the Dean of the College. 



WANTED 

Miss Venturo Counfy 

WANTED: Ventura County's 
most beautiful and talented young 
woman, 

REWARD: A $500 scholarship 
to the college or university ofher 
choice. 

This is the notice issued today 
by the Santa Paula Optimist Club 
as it began a two-week "blitz" 
of the county to secure appli- 
cants for the Miss Ventura County 
Pageant, an official preliminary 
to the MlssAmerica competition. 

The local pageant will be held 
on Saturday, April I9at 7:30p.m. 
at the Santa Paula High School 
Auditorium. The current title 
holder is Nancy Huberth of Thou- 
sand Oaks, who will crown her 
successor. 

To be enable as a contestant, 
an applicant must have been a 
resident of Ventura County for 
at least the past six months; must 
be single and never married or 
had marriage annulled; must be 
at least 18 but not over 28 years 
of age and a high school gradu- 
ate by Labor Day, 1969; must be 
of good character, in good health 
and possess poise, personality, 
Intelligence, charm and beauty 
of face and figure; and must pos- 
sess and display in a maximum 
of three minutes a talent presen. 
tation such as singing, dancing, 
playing a musical instrument, 
giving a dramatic reading, art 
display, dress designing, etc., 
or a talk on the career she 
wishes to pursue. 

Interested young women may 
enter the competition by sending 
their name, address, telephone 
number, parents' names, school 
attended, date of birth and nature 
of talent, to the Santa Paula 
Optimist Club, P.O. Box 507, 
Santa Paula, 93060, by Friday, 
AprU 4. 

All entries will be ack- 
knowledged and contest details 
furnished. 

Official Miss America Judging 
regulations will apply. 




CONEJO CREDIT 
BANKAMERICARD 
MASTER CARD 



im|r Desman 

[RADIJIONAL 





327 N. Moorpark Rd., 

"WHERE 'YOUNG MAN* AND MATURE MEN FIND 
MUCH IN COMMON" 



DRAFT 



VOUTION 



byKwapinski 



T^e present Selective Service System should, I believe, be abolished 
and replaced by a volunteer military. 

1 regard the present system (the draft) as tuiconstltutional, immoral, 
and detrimental to our national Interest. It Is also a rather poor way 
to raise an army. In this column, I will outline the constitutional and 
moral arguments against the draft (1 will set forth some of the practi- 
cal arguments against the draft in a later column.) 

I have chosen to write on the draft primarily because it provides 
a clear-cut Issue between two opposite moral philosophies — the 
rights of the individual versus the power of the group; Individualism 
versus collectivism; or, in ethical terms, e^lsm versus altruism. 
Altruism Is the morality which holds that the Individual has no in- 
herent rights, and Ihat his supreme moral duty is to serve his fel- 
low man. Altruism Is the morality on which the draft is based. 

Article I, section 8, of the Constitution, gives Congress the power 
to declare war, and to raise an army and a navy. The power to do 
this by way of the draft, however, was not explicitly given or denied. 
(Article I, section 8, also grants Congress the power to build post 
offices and post roads — but we don't hear of people being drafted 
to work in the post office, do we?) 

The primary constitutional arguments, however, are contained In 
the Thirteenth Amendment and in the Ninth Amendment, The TUr. 
teenth, of course, Is the one which outlaws slavery or Involuntary 
servitude. In Bailey vs. Alabama (1911) the Supreme Court stated 
that although this amendment was originally concerned with Negro 
slavery, it was not by any means limited to that. Its purpose, the 
Court said, was to abolish any kind of slavery, whatever its name. 
And the draft, I suggest, is clearly an example of involuntary ser- 
vitude. 

TTie Ninth Amendment presents an even more basic moral argu. 
ment against the draft. And it Is here that we get into the primary 
ethical considerations which I mentioned above. 

The Ninth Amendment reads as follows: '"ITie enumeration in the 
Constitution of certain rights, shall not be construed to deny or dis- 
parage others retained by the people." Man has only one fundamen- 
tal right — the right to life. He cannot enjoy any other rights unless 
he can be the possessor and controller of his own life. In ethical 
terms, the rlg^t to life means the right to exist for the sake of 
oneself. It Is this right which altruism denies (Altruism proclaims 
that you exist for the sake of your fellow man). It is this rlgtit 
which the draft denies. And ft is this right, along with the ri^ts 
to liberty and property, which the Ninth Amendment protectsi 

The purpose of the Ninth Amendment is to protect various rights 
which arenotmentlonedspeclflcally in the Constitution, Thus the rigjit 
to life, while not specifically mentioned, Is nonetheless protected. 

The draft assumes. In effect, that the rights of some people can 
be protectedonlybyforcingotherpeopletofl^t for them. It assumes, 
in other words, that we must figjit wars in the name of freedom, by 
destroying the freedom of those who are to do the flghtlngl 

Some people try to Justify the draft on the grounds that a citizen 
has the duty to defend his country. This however, confuses the con* 
cept of duty with the concept of value. I value my country very 
highly, and therefore I am perfectly willing to fight for it. However, 
It Is somettilng else entirely to say that the government has the right 
to force me to fight for the country whether I value It or not! 
(What if the government decided to attack Canada? Would it be my 
**duty" to help conquer the Canadians?) Freely chosen values are the 
principles by which free men live. A government enforced "duty" 
(such as the draft) however, implies that the state is superior to 
the individual. This is the principle of dictatorship. 

(^ore complete details on the moral-Constitutional ImpUcatlonsof 
the draft may be found in "The Constitution and The Draft" by H.M. 
Holzer and Phyllis Holzer, in the October and November 1967 issues 
of The Objectivlst magazine. Also, In "The Wreckage of the Con- 
sensus," In Capitalism: the Unknown Ideal, by Rand, Branden, Green- 
span, and Hessen.) 

To Humanity 

At dusk the savage lion mauls the fawn. 

While the buck and the doe gallop off with the panicking herd; 

At night the Jackal gnaws the spoil, the bird 

Will pick the bloody Iwnes that dry at dawn. 

The sounds of life (coarse screams of smog-gagged air), 

The colors (only adjectives for power). 

And stench of sex seduce our sense: the flower 

Will thrive in soU but die In hippie hair. 

The Lord to man His very Image gave. 

Subjecting beast and bud to his weak will, 

His wisdom dressed in love: of all, the best. 

But, trading God's high light for earth's dank grave. 

He chose Instead to hide, to use, to kill. 

And made to mourn the day He made to rest, 

Jon Ihompson 



» I 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




PEOPLE PLEASIN' 
PIZZA 

OLDE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Entertainment 
Friday & Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 




y^ur last check 
from home 
just bounced? 



Think it over, over cofFee. 
TheThink Drink. 




Foiyburoiirn Think Drink Mug. lfnd7S(ind your nimi and addiciilo; 

Think Dunk KuR. Dcpl. N. P O. Goi 559, NrwYork. NY 10046. Thr lnt«rn>liOn«ICall((Oigin.)ii<an. 



Htllage Sriar 
Bduhp 

IMPORTED PIPES. TOBACCOS 
PIPES AND LIGHTERS REPAIRED 

109 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 

THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 

TNEKT Dcaw To TREEkAND] 

PHONE 't9S-SI 19 



SERVICE WHILE YOU WAIT 



Village Shoe Repair 

ORTHOPEDIC COHREiCTIVE WORK 
SHOES CI-EAIMED AND DVED 



Paui- K. NiMie 



CoNCjo ViLLAac SHOPPtNO Center 
THOUSAND OAKS, CALtF. 
49S'SA4A 



^ 




\ 



SPORTIN G GOO 



YOUR TRUST IS OUR ATM 



"dad's toy shop" 




TROPHIES AND ENGRAVING - ARCHERY 
HUNTING - FISHING CAMPING - TENNIS 

TEAM SUPPUiRS 
ATHLETIC SHOES - MUNSINGWEAR SHIRTS 
"WE RENT MOST EVERYTHING" 

1742M00RPARKRD. cS^^m 495-0505 



Ptfl Oils SfiopP'tf Ciniii 



^ 




FIREBIRD 

I 

BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOITSANO OAKS, CALIFORNIA 
TEL 4971813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 

PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Wrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MALL 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 



I^MBS'(IIEBII5 



Please note the lack of printed copy 
in this week's edition of THE MOUNTCLEF 
ECHO. Despite the concern, vitality, 
intelligence, and great sense of respon- 
sibility of the students of California 
Lutheran College, only one article was 
turned in for this issue. Mr. William 
Kwapinski, who is certainly not unknown 
to the C.L.C. community, is the only 
student who bothered to write anything 
for this issue. Other articles which 
appear in this ECHO were submitted an an 
earlier date, but their publication had 
to be postponed until this week, for 
several reasons. 



The MOUNTCLEF ECHO is the only news 
organ of the students of California 
Lutheran College. It is student-run and 
student-financed. , All articles for pub- 
lication are to be received by the ECHO 
by Noon on the Monday preceeding the 
date of publication. All articles are 
to be typed and double-spaced on one 
side of the paper, only. 

The ECHO'S address is P.O. Box 2226, 
C.L.C, Thousand Oaks, California 91360. 

Lanstng R. Hawkins 
Editor 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
Students, faculty or administration of CLC. 



Where Were You 

When The Lights Went Out 

Wolf 'sWhistle 

Parity Party 

by Dick Wolfsie 



ONE OF THE MORE recent 
Institutions to infiltrate the col- 
lege scene Is the Panty Raid. 
Many years ago panty Raids were 
old hat, but not many students 
like stealing old hats, soarather 
precocious group of college sen- 
iors got together at this very 
University and decided to make 
some changes. 

It was our very own Seymour 
Skin who In the year 1900 first 
approached the administration 
and asked for a change. We take 
you back to the turn of the century. 
Seymour, then president of the 
school, has stuck his head In the 
University president's door. 

•WELL, WELL, Mr. Skin. 
Come right In. After all I've 
beard about you, I'm surprised 
you got your head in the door. 
Now what can I do for you.* 

'Sir I'd UkepermlssiOQtohave 
a Panty Raid." 

•What the hell is Panty Raid? 
It soimds like a spray that kills 
underwear." 

•Oh- no, Sir. A panty raid Is 
euctly like a bat raid except 
that instead of stealing hats you 
steal panties.* 

•I suppose its okay with me, but 
how many people wear panties on 
their head." 

■I'm afraid, Sir, that you're 
missing the whole point. Tomor- 
row evening at ten oclock I want 
to sneak Into the dorm with atx>ut 
6000 guys and see all the girls In 
their nighties." 

•That sounds fine, Mr. Skin, but 
what about the campus guards," 

'Believe me, sir.Ihavenoldea 
what time the guards get in their 



nighties." 

•Well, Mr. Skin, administra- 
tively I don't particularly like 
the idea, but biologically I think 
its great. 1 wish you the best of 
luck and I hope everything comes 
off okay," 

*I think you'd better rephrase 
that, Sir." 

And so with theblesslngs of the 
president, Seymour decided to 
visit the Dean of Men and ask 
his opinion. When he reached 
the Dean of Men's office no one 
was working. In fact, no one was 
in si^t and cobwebs had formed. 
•This MUST be the place," he 
thought. Finally Seymour saw the 
secretary and he asked for the 
Dean of Men. . . 

•Excuse me Miss, can the Dean 
of Men l>e disturbed." 

•Not any more than he already 
is." 

When Seymour finally found the 
Dean of Men, he spt^ce up like a 
man. . . 

•SSSSSlr mi'd like to talk to you 
about a panty raid." 

•What alxjut it Seymour?" 

•CCCCCCCan I have one?" 

Listen, Seymour, if you can get 
two panties, who am I to say 
anything." 

Seymour's name has since gone 
down in history (as did his under- 
wear). Psychology majors have 
tried to psychoanalyze Seymour 
from the record he left In an 
attempt to detect any perversion. 

In 1906 Seymourwas sentenced 
to ten years in the MaxweQ 
Hotel for statutory rape. Sey- 
mour, I am sad to report raped 
a statue. 



Explanotion, Pleose 

Mr. Ted Larson 
California Lutheran College 

Dear Ted: 

At the open meeting last Wed- 
nesday, February 14th, In which 
proposed course on the New Lett 
was under discussion, you made 
a rather sweeping statement 
wherein you referred to "the 
precarlousness of CLC's aca- 
demic standing." I must confess 
that I do not understand what 
you are talking about. 

I would appreciate it, there- 
fore, If you would document your 
statement so that there might 
be a common understanding and 
a common knowledge of what the 
situation Is. 

Sincerely, 

Lyle B. Gangsel 
Dean of Students 






FIFTH 

GENERATION 

JEWELERS 



Bridal Registry 

Sterling • Crystal • China 



Cemotogists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

€ldelphi 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: S-2I55 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



The Communists 



The Communists lurk under every rug. 
They live and breathe this very all* 
They write and read our very books. 
They want to kill us and destroy our land. 
They think they are so coy and smug. 

But fear not for there's hope so near, 

John Birch. 

He*n locate and kUl 

every Communists far and near. 

He'll get those animals who put the Jews to the grill — Or was IJ 

us? 

NoM 

Those people who criticize and mock our land 

They stir our youth to protest the 

"establishment." 

Jotm we'll get those Boys where they stand. 

Burning their Draft Cards, 

Wearing long Hair. 

Accusing, "us" of being square 

John we'll beat them with our hands. 

Those communists who, during the years of "42," 

put those people from Japan on parcels of land 

commonly known as Concentration camps — Or was thatjjs? 

Noll 

Fear not hope Is here — 

John Birch. 
he'll find, kill and destroy every red _^ 

and when he is through, — 

that fear and hate will still be here. 

For John remains a constant threat. 

His life Is based on conforml^ 

Where one man's views are not allowed to be said. 

Unless John feels that they are sincere. 

Beware and don't believe In the monkeys' "3", 

Who hear no evllness 

say no evilness 

and talk no evllness, -^ — 

They only blame the Communists, 

Bnice Copley 




SZ5ZS2S2SZSES2SZ5E5ESZS25HEH5HSHS5HSZSESffiSHS25ZS2S2S2SHSH5SSEH5ESZ5Z5ES2SHEZ5H5 



id 



^ 



Mountclef 



ECHO 



Edi top 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



Entertainment Editor 
Bill Bowers 



Feature Edi top 
Bob Pdsseh] 

Neus Editor 
Nancy Pingree 



Let them call it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Belt Jonson 

Composition Editor 
Jaannette Schlag 



Business !!anager 
Penny Smith 

Photographer 
Ray DiGiglio 



Staff Writers — Ron Conner, Kefry Oenman, Kent Ories- 
bock> Barbara Fodor, John Guth. Robert Leake, Doug 
Hurley. Frank Nausin, Steve Nelson, Gerald Rea, Al 
Siverson, Steven Williams. 




|iiriiiiifiiiiiitimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiHiiiimriiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiKiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiHi 

I Do You Know A Prospecthfo Student 
For Californio Lutheran College? 

Send the following information to :r:r 

1 Rev. Robert W. Lawson, Admissions 
I Officer, California Lutheran Col- 
i lege. Thousand Oaks. California 
I 91360: 

i Name, Address, Phone Number, City. 
I State, Year of High School Gradua- 
I tion. 

I Help Parents Loan Cal-Lu 

I Their Sons and Daughters 

I for Four Years... | 

MiiiiitiiiiniiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii niiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiii Ill 



J 



Page 4 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



■nrr 




Fred M. Dietrich Agency 

P. 0. Box 7723 
Fresno, California 93727 



r* fOM WEST COAST THtATRt i 



FOX CONEJO 



yHOliSAHO MM 495 7008] 

DAILY FROM 1:00 P.M. 
FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT] 



C2Jend&r- 

a dull town until 

Sheriff McCultough 

took over 



li 



■n^BOK^E pPOOuriiON' (>■..■.■■■- 

SUPPORT 
YOUR ^ 
LOCAL^ 
SHERIFF 



s] COLOR by DeLine United i 

— PLUS— 

THE BEATLES 
YELLOW SUBMARINEl 

CbLOR 



EATRE 

MOORPARK 4 JANSS RD 



This Picture 
Has A Message: 

" WATCH OUT" 




20th Century Fox presents 

100 RIFLES 

A MmRVIN SCHWARTZ 
P( oduct i on 

RAQUEL WELCH 
JIM BROWN 

BURT 
REYNOLDS 

— ALSO — 

DORIS DAY 
BRIAN KEITH 

' *WITH SIX YOU 
QET EDQROLL" 




art supplies ^ picture fromes 



Park Oaka Shopping Center 

1752 Moorpark Rd. 
Ph. 495-5508 

Johnson's Paint & Wallpaper 




P^^ MUSIC 

FOR THE MUSICIAN 



■&J .l l > JtL^ ^ 



• LEBLANC. VITO& HOLTON BAND INSTRUMENTS 

• BALDWIN PIANOS & ORGANS • LUDWIG DRUMS 

• MOSRITE. FENDER. MARTIN & ESPANA GUITARS 

• LESSONS AND S^EET MUSIC 

2 831 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 495-1412 



HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 

Discount 1^3^ MoorprkRd. 



To Students '^'^^^'' 

Open Sunday 10-3 



Foreign Car 
Parts 




^ 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



^ 



BEER-RIN-GAMES 

O C^p'm Hut 

BEEf* • MAr/BU" .:t''- • i:iAK> 
POOL • AND PfftI fr ■ii^[ - TOO 

Wednesday 

WOMEN'S CHAMPALE 
Nite 



1008 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495-9137 




--* 



MUSIC PROF GIVES RECITAL 



MOUNTCLEF 



ECHO 



DolumelDiril Bpril U 

Wumbcr Z\ 19(59 



FOR THOSE WHO TAMPER 


WITH THE 


POST 


OFFICE 


Tampering with the 








United States Mail 






is a FEDERAL 


Offense . 


* 




Placing posters 








on the outside 


of the 






Post Office 


is 






UNLAWFUL 


f t 

• * 









^Potpourri From 
The Coffee Shop 



It's Mr. Creason and "No matcbes, please." 

It's Mr. Wtnt Thurber and flve^cent coffee. 

It's Dean Gangsel and "No mayonalse, Pat." 

It's Chuck, the barber, and Hot Lemonadel 

It's bare feet (But I have rings on, see??) 

It's Juanlta and *Tm going to quit." 

It's Heidi wtth pretty make-up on. 

It's "Dorothy, help, we need you III" 

It's the kitchen help — "No, not forks, ICE" 

It's "You're out of Alka-Seltzer? Oh horrors!!" 

It's Principal Hatcher and his gang (University school) "We love 
your food," 

It's Doug and "cupcakes, please" but he doesn't have any money. 
It's "Turn the music up, we can't hear It." 

It's the "Gray Ladles" from the front offices and 'Is that tea water 
hot yet??" 

It's the phone and *ls Charley Brown there?" "WH3????" 

If s "A.2" on the juke box — OVER AND OVER AND OVER 

It's also NEVER DULL IN HERE lltlll! 

Pat Malner, Coffee Shop 



Deodline Neors 
For Miss Conejo 



Applications are still being re- 
ceived for the 13th Annual Miss 
Conejo Valley Beauty Pageant 
although the deadline Is drawing 
near. First rehearsal for the 
pageant has been set for April 
12th. Applications are now avail- 
able at Thousand Oaks, Newbury 
Park and La Relna High Schools 
and at CLC . 

Applications should be mailed 
to the Thousand oa);s Jaycees, 
P.O. BOX 1503, Thousand Oaks, 
90360 care of Mike Mclnerney 
Pageant Chairman, There Is no 
entry fee required for the girls 
wlio enter the contest although 
they must be between 16 to 21 
years old by June 6th, be resi- 
dents of the Conejo Valley In- 
cluding Thousand Oaks, Newbury 
Park, Westlake, Lake Sherwood, 
Hidden Valley, and Potrero Val. 
ley. 

Besides the top award of Miss 
Conejo Valley, four separate a- 
wards will be given for Miss 
Congenialltv. Miss Friendshin. 
Miss Personality and Miss Pho- 
togenic. Winners will receive 
scholarships and prizes also. 
Those girls entering the con- 
test will receive free modeling 
instructions and beauty tips from 
Mrs. June DeSpaln Pageant Ad- 
visor and former Powers model. 
The girls will also receive a 
free 8 x 10 portrait by Knights 
Photography, official pageant 
photographer. 

Further information can be re- 
ceived by calllng(497-2846)Mike 
Mclnerney Pageant Chairman. 



Voice Of 
The Andes 



On Friday, March 28, the cha- 
pel speaker was a representa. 
tlve from station HCJB. The call 
letters stand for, "Herald Christ 
Jesus' Blessing!". The station 
Is a combination short wave radio 
station and TV station In Peru. 
It provides TV service for two 
large cities In Peru. Its short 
wave broadcasts are In many 
different languages. These in- 
elude Japanese, English, Ger* 
man, and Spanish. In addition 
to carrying the message of Jesus 
across the world, the station 
also provides news "service and 
music programs. We were shown 
slides of the area around the 
station, the activities that the 
personnel engage In ajid the fac- 
ilities that the station has. The 
speaker's main purpose was to 
attempt to get the people here 
interested In going to Peru this 
summer to help do some of the 
work that wlU t>e necessary to 
Improve the broadca.'*" and the 
stations efficiency. 

by Steven William^ 



To Perform Experimental, 
Contemporary Selections 



By Kerry Denman 



David Cope, a new music professor at CLC and his wife, Mary 
Jane Cope, will present a unique and interesting recital on Sunday, 
April 13, at 8:15 In the Little Theatre. The Copes, together t)elng 
accomplished composer and pianist, will be aided by CLC students 
and other new composers In 



performing several experimental 
contemporary musical selec- 
tions. 

Having graduated from Arizona 
State University with his B.M., 
he attended USC where he stud. 
led under Ingolf Dahl and Halzy 
Stevens and rei^ '.rtd his MM in 
1965. 



He Is currently working on his 
doctorate at USC. Music compo- 
sition being his major field of 
concentration, he has published 
27 compositions and more are 
currently in the-process of be- 
ing published. His intense In- 
terest in the publication, dls- 
trlbutlon, and performance of 
new, contemporary music spur- 
red him on to begin the Com- 
poser's Autograph Publications. 
As president, he helps newaspir- 
ing composers get their music 
published and aids In presenting 
It to the public. Some of the com- 
posers In this group will be heard 



in Sunday night's recital. Be- 
sides spendlnghis time with CAP, 
he Is also the editor of *'The 
Composer", a magazine with 
goals similar to CAP, 

Sunday night's program will 
consist of two parts. During the 
first section, Mrs. Mary Jane 
Cope will play several premier 
selections on the piano, some 
which are written by David Cope. 
Following the Intermission, Cope 
will explain a few techniques 
that will be used in the ensuing 
musical selections, "Towers", 
written and conducted by Cope 
incorporates new experimental 
musical methods. WlthMary Jane 
Cope on piano, Richard Chruszch 
on clarinet, Larry Bozer on saxa- 
phone, Galen Wilson on bass 
trumpet, Roberta Hage and Paula 
Morgan as voices and David Cope 
on xylophone, the performance 
should prove to be quite an exci- 
ting experience. 



Seniors- *"^2S'°" 
Forget It 



Again 



By Bob Passelh 



For as long as we all can re- 
member, there has been talk of 
a north campus. This year's 
seniors say to forget It. They 
have decided to make the long 
discussed park where the lonely 
walk exists a reality. 

The seniors have decided to 
donate their hard work to CLC 
In making pit barbecues, filling 
in the streambed with rot^ks, 
putting In sprinklers, and plant- 
ing grass. 

Seniors we need your helpll 
Not only do we need strong 
backs but we need also Inge- 
nuity and ideas and most im. 
portant oC "all MONEY, We 
need as many of you as possi. 
ble to give a portlonof your room 
deposit to the treasury to pay 
tor the expenses In this project. 
Some funds are appropriated but 
we need more to make U a big 
success and something that fol- 
lowing classes will remember 
us for. We are a small class, 
but let's show everyone that we 
can do Itll 



So we say forget the north 
campus but don't forget to help 
your class to make this a thing 
of reality and not a far out 
dream. Contact Craig McNey, 
Ray Olsen, Cheryl Jessup, or 
Sherry Amundsen to tell them 
what you're willing to donate. 



This year the eleventh twelfth, 
and thirteenth of April rolls 
around again. This means the 
AWS Mother -Daughter Wt-ekend. 

It's time for the far-ranglng 
AWS to pull itself together and 
put on the Big Thing of the Year. 
It's going to be a lot of work 
and a lot of Uin again. We'd 
like every AWS member to have 
a chance to share an experience 
like this with her mother. 

Pam Dalessi and Edith Close 
are the General Chairmen for the 
Weekend. In charge of the Ban- 
quel are Shirley Krum and Linda 
Sutton. Kay Strawder Is arranging 
the Tea. The Fashion Show 
(I890*s-1950's) is being headed by 

Terrl Robertson and MellndaMil- 
lerman. The Saturday Evening 
Dorm Activities are being ar- 
ranged by Marianne Monson. 
Arlene Jorgensen and Miriam 
Hoffmann are in charge of Reg- 
istration. Dayonda Rupley Is 
taking care of publicity. 

The schedule 'iviU be posted In 
Alpha, Beta, and McAfee, and 
by the Cafeteria. 

This weekend is just for fun — 
Have some 1 1 

Dayonda Rupley 




'O'-M 



; ; 1 Tn'V'(.fw .v 



Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Wolf sWhistle 



In Loco Parentis 

by Dick Wolfsie 



AH, PARENTS WEEKEND Is here ag«ln (YIPEEX Mommies tod 
Daddies from all over the world (Scarsdale, New York, and Um 
GlUDd) come to visit our campus to see where three thousand 
dollars a year Is going. 

Parent's Weekend presents a problem similar to Parent's Day at a 
day camp, for It Is on that one special day that your counselor doesnl 
let you play In the horse manure. 

A wwkend Uke this usually Ijeglns very poorly. The student waits 
hours for Mbmmy and Daddy at the airport and only later discovers 
they took the train. Finally they are all united In front of the dorm. 

*Oh Mommle, Oh Daddle, I'm so glad you could come. Oh all 
the girls are dying to meet you, and tomorrow we can go shonilng 
and then watch TV In the girl's dorm. 

■It sounds very exciting, son.* 

And so the weekend Is off to a quick start. Mothers, as always, 
are rather overly enthusiastic. . . *0h It's Just beautiful here. Oh, 
to l>e In college again. Ob you're just so lucky. Oh I think I'm going 
to die.* Fathers usually react a Uttle differently. . .*0h, its so 
expensive here. Oh to be childless again. Oh I think fm golnc to kill 
myself.* 

The day ends though confusion has pervaded the wtiole afternoon. 
Back in her room Doris tells her roommates how Impressed her 
mother was, but meanwhile, beck at Howard Johnson's (with a sink 
outside the bathroom) Mama has Ideas' of her own. . . . 

'Harold, I want Doris to transfer.* 

'Zelma, go to sleep, you're tired.* 

■Harold, she must transfer.* 

"She's been to four schools already, and she's only a freshman.* 

•Did you see those disgusting girls that she rooms with?* 

•They looked Uke perfectly respectable girls to me.* 

'Exactly Harold, they were all trying to fool us. I can't stand 
a girl that looks clean but thinks dirty. Oh, I lust can't bear to think 
of my baby sleeping in that dungeon with those horrible girls. 
Maybe if we called her up she'd like to sleep in the motel room 
with us.* 

*I thought we agreed to stop that after she graduated from high 
school,* 

•Oh Harold, you're so heartless. How would you Uke lo sleep In 
a dorm like that. . .Never mind, don't answer that.* 

'Look, let's go to bed already, Zelma. We have two comfortable 
twin beds and • 

*And thats another thing, why did you get twin beds. I thought this 
was going to be a vacation.* 

■You're right, I should have gotten two rooms.* 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 

m 




''ANPATouKveefLA^TMeeriNfi the r^eeip^T assurev 

THE FAOJt-TY 1>\E(26 WOULp 36 A pe-EMPHASI5 ON SFDl^TS." 



BEAUTY STORES 



CONEJO VILLAGE 
SHOPPING CENTER 

345 MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS, CALIF. 

PHONE ASS-BOOa 



^i 



COSMETICS 

SHAMPOOS 

TINTS 



OLD WAVES 
HAIR SPRAYS 
WIGS 

WIG SUPPLlElS 
GIFTS 



VOUTION 

byKwapiiukI 

ERd The Droft (Port II) 



In my last article, I outlined the moral and constitutional arguments 
against the draft and In favor of a volunteer military. In this column 
I shall set forth some of the practical arguments on the subject. I wUl 
not go Into each argument in depth, since space does not permit. 
I shall confine myself, rather, to the major ones, (Articles and 
position papers, giving detailed and extensive arguments against 
the draft, are available from the Council for a Volunteer MUltary, 
1212 East 59th Street, Chicago, Dllnols 60637.) 

Dr. Walter 01 (of the University of Washington) presented a re. 
port to the National Conference on the Draft, at the Unlversl^ of 
Chicago In 1966, In which he estimated that the cost of a fully 
volunteer military would be $4,05 billion per year. The savings to 
the national economy due to the more efficient use of manpower 
however, would run up to $5 billion per year, according to Dr. 01. 
His estimates, furthermore, were based on Pentagon reports which 
show that 70 per cent of present volunteers would volunteer anyway, 
even if the draft were eliminated (the remaining 30 per cent are the 
so-called "reluctants"). According to Brace K. Chapman, writing 
In the March 1967 Issue of NATIONAL REVIEW, It is the rapid turn- 
over of these "reluctants" which largely necessitates the draft In 
the first place. 

Regarding ways to attract volunteers, Mr, Chapman goes on to 
state that. In addition to salary Increases, the quality of military 
housing can be Improved, Also, the very concept of a volunteer 
military would remove the stigma of compulsion, thus making mili- 
tary service more respectable from a psychological standpoint, 
"Working from the other direction," writes Chapman, "the total 
number of volunteers needed could be cut by hiring more civilians 
to fill the 85 per cent of military positions that are non-combatant 
In nature and by lowering, . . the unnecessarily high mental and phy. 
sical qualification standards for induction," 

Dr. Milton Friedman, noted University ofChlcago economist, main- 
tains that the low wages paid to draftees constitutes a tax-ln-kind 
on those men. An American draftee receives about as much pay as 
a collective-farm worker In Communist East Europe. Friedman states, 
"Conscription Is a tax in kind — that is, forced labor Imposed on the 
young men wlio are drafted or who volunteer to serve because of the 
threat of the draft." 

The draft, furthermore. Is a cause of many headaches and unsatis- 
factory situations in the Army, Brig. General LJ), Smith states, for 
Instance (>1IL1TARY REVIEW, June 1964), that the draft Is the main 
cause of high manpower turnover and 'personnel turbulence ... 
the basic problem of the Army." Commanders complain, says Gen., 
Smith, that " *as soon as wc are able to operate as a unit, the train. 
ed men leave and we have to start all over again.* " Major General 
Harold Maddux stated, in 1959, ''We need drastic changes In pay 
and attitudes to upgrade a military career In the eyes of the nation. 
We can't get that change with large numbers of men compelled to 
serve against their will." 

Some people maintain that a volunteer military would "exploit" 
the poor people, and Negroes In particular. This argument Is, In my 
humble opinion, pure poppycock. According to Mr, Chapman, in his 
article (mentioned above), If every qualified Negro male decided 
to Join the Army, the Army would still have only one fourth of the 
men It needs. Furthermore, there are approximately twice as many 
poor whites In the nation as poor Negroes, Most volunteers nowa- 
days are white, A volunteer military, with Increased pay and better 
living conditions, would attract more whites as well as blacks. 
Finally, I might add that an Increase In pay and in living standards 
would make the military competitive with middle class economic 
life. Thus, voluntarism would have an even greater ai^eal to non- 
poor people than does the current military system, 

A final charge sometimes hurled against voluntarism Is that It 
would lead to a military takeover of the United States, llils charge, 
I believe. Is even more rtdlculous than the one atniut "exploitation" 
of poor people. First of all, buck privates and apprentice seamen 
do not formulate U.S, military policy. Our military policy Is formu- 
lated by experts In the Pentagon, who are going to be lifetime career 
officers regardless of whether or not we happen to have a volunteer 
military. Secondly, the United States has had a volunteer Army 
throughout most of Its existence, and yet we have never had a military 
takeover. Finally, it Is Important to note that Napoleon, Franco, 
Trujlllo, Mussolini, Hitter, and the Soviet rulers, have all used the 
draft In order to support their dictatorial governments, 

bHHiiiHDNimiiHiiiuniimii 



What Shall W« Say? 



by Ursula Solek 

What, Anally, shall we say 

In that last moment 

When we will l)e confronted 

By the Unimaginable, 

The One 

Who could not be measured 

Or contained 

In space or time, 

Who was Love 

Unlimited? 



What shall we answer 

When the question Is asked 

About our undeeds 

Committed 

In his name — 

In the name of him 

For whose sake we promised 

To have courage. 

To abandon everything? 



Shall we say 
That we didn't know — 
That we couldnt hear the clatter 
Of hearts breaking — 
MUllons of them — 
In lonely rooms. In alleys 
And prisons and In bars? 



Shall we explain 

That we thought It mattered 

lliat buildings were constructed 

And maintained 

In his honor — 

TTiat we were occupied 

With the arrangements 

Of hymns and prayers 

And the proper, the responsible 

way 
Of doing things? 



Shall we tell him 

That we had to take care 

Of the orderly definition of 

dogmas. 
So that there was no time 
To listen to the sobbing 
Of little ones 
Huddled In comers. 
Or the silent despair 
Of those already beyond the sob« 

blng? 



Or shall we way this too: 

That we were afraid — 

That we were keeping busy with 

all this 
To avoid the confrontation 
With the reality of his meaning 
Which would lead us to repen- 
tance — 

That It was fear which kept us 
Hiding In church pews 
And in Important boards and 

committees 
When he went by? 

imHitiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiHiiitiimmiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiHiui 



PEOPLE PLEASIN' 
PIZZA 

OLOE TYME MOVIES 
EVERY NITE 

Live Enlertsinment 
Friday t> Saturday 

PHONE 495-1081 



I Do You Know A Prospective Student 
i For Colifornio Lutheran College? 

I Send the following information to 

I Rev. Robert W. Lawson, Admissions 

I Officer, California Lutheran Col- 

i lege. Thousand Oaks, California 

I 91360: 

I Name, Address, Phone Number, City, 
I State, Year of High School Gradua- 
I tion. 

i Help Parents Loon Col-Lu 

Their Sons ond Doughters 
for Foul Years... 

nfiiiidiiuiiiiiuinuiriHiiiiiriiiHiriiiHHiiKiiiiuiiimiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiimiHiniinimiiiiiiiimmiiiim 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 3 




Beasley 
Trueheart 



At 



Gunpoint 



By Bill Bowers 



Support Your Locol Moviemaker 



Far and away the funniest western since "Cat Ballou" is the new 
James Garner horse opry "Support Your Local Sheriff." 

From first scene to last the film rollicks in a kind of creative 
spontaneity seldom seen on the screen. 

The film begins somVerly with a funeral procession winding its 
way up the Boot Hill type location. A group of dutiful townspeople 
gather around the casket as the minister, played by Henry Jones, 
speaks a few fitting words for the deceased, "whatever Ws real name 
was," who died of an unknown disease. "We can only tiope that, what- 
ever it was, it weren't contagious." But just as that point someone 
notices gold In the twttom of the freshly-dug grave and the entire 
formal gathering dissolves Into a trantic fracas, with the mayor's 
prim daughter standing in an open grave, belting all comers aside 
with a shovel and bellowing: "Get out of my gold mine!" 



Thanks To All 

Dear Editor: 



I would like to take this space 
to personally thank the cast, 
crew, and all of the people who 
worked hard and long on Stalag 
17 to make it the success that I 
think it was. Undoubtedly, there 
were those who came to see the 
show for reasons other than think- 
ing it would be good. To the 
cast, who lived with the play 
for eight weeks, these people left 
with a different Impression. 

Speaking for the Drama Club, 
if I may, I would like to thank 
you, the audience, for supporting 
us. It is very gratifying to see 
such support from students and 
community for this new venture 
at CLC. 



I thank everyone for their com. 
pllments to me about the show, 
but It would have been nothing 
without first, the help andenthu* 
siasm of Dr Adams, Mr. Wolf, 
Mr Richard, and Mrs. Powers. 
It would have been nothing with- 
out the backing from the Drama 
Club; without a great group of 
hard-working women on the tech- 
nical crew; but most of all, 
without the case of devoted, en- 
thusiastic, hard-working men that 
I had the prlvlledge to be a part 
of. I thank the cast for a per- 
sonal reason — the best company 
of actors I have ever had the 
pleasure to work with. 

Thank you all, 
Don W. Haskell 



^■Wlth the arrival of liundreds of gold-hungry rascals and rene* 
gades, the town suddently finds It needs a sheriff, James Gamer, a 
lackadaisical drifter who ultimately plans to make his way to Aus- 
tralla, takes on the Job "on a temporary basis." 



His first act is arresting the son of the most Important, and the 
most dangerous man In the territory and attempthig to throw him 
Into jail, only to be told by the mayor, Harry Morgan: '*the bars 
ain't arrove yet," 

From there on It Is a pitched battle between the family patriarch, 
superbly played by Walter Brennan. and Garner. 

There are Innumerable memorable moments along the way. 

Gamer, on being handed the Sheriffs badge notes the bullet hole 
In the center but comments that the badge probably saved the last 
sheriff's life, "It would have," Harry Morgan comments droHy, 
"If it weren't for all those other bullets flying around," 

Joan Hackett, playing the mayor's daughter, Is perfectly prim and 
prissy, 'Tubertv hit her hard," her father explains. 

Jack Elam, whose parts have In the past been reserved for the 
leering heavy, should receive the kind of Academy Award considera- 
tlon that Lee Marvin received when he shifted to comedy. 

Director Burt Kennedy, veteran of numerous westerns, has kept 
the pace so lively in this film that popcorn sales should lag wherever 
it plays. 



As for the writer (J could tell you his name but you probably 
wouldn't believe me — see the film) it is hard to believe that 
he turned out a script this good on a three-day creative binge. 

It Is a rare film that can maintain Interest this Intense over 
a ntnety-mlnute period, but that Is the kind of fUm this Is — rare 
In every respect. 



Suite fbr Susan Moore and Damlon — We Are — One, One, . 
All in One. Tim Hardin fCoIumbia CS 9787) 

Tim Hardin's latest album Is for his wife and kid 

But this once talented singer has hit the skids 

His first album was good (He recorded for Verve) 

Now he's on Columbia (they have lots of nerve) 

He once seemed a master of music and rhyme 

But now Ms words don't always particularly fit together the way 

they oughta to make It all come out right sometimes 
The music is gone now, he mostly just talks 
There's no song that says much, or nothing that focks 
It's getting easier and easier to become a star 
So don't Just read this — Go buy a gultarlll 




R H R 5 II £ B 5 




FIFTH 

GENERATION 

lEWELEhS 



Bridal Registry 
Sterling • Crystal • China 



Gemologists 

Watchmakers 

Silversmiths 

^:idelphl 

727 Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Phone: 5-2155 

CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 



New, Improved, CLC C.L.C. Food 



Let us all watch the food this weekend. The purpose of such action 
Is to see whether It improves. Remember, Mother.Daughter weekend 
runs from 11 April to 13 April, Let's hope for an Improvement In the 
quality of food then; we sure haven't seen any such Improvement 
during the past couple of months. After all, parents, and guests 
are more important than students, anyway. 

Perhaps the time has come to let the cat out of the bag. Since 
February, the Szabo Food Service has been operating the California 
Lutheran College cafeteria, and our food has been improving (or 
at least It was supposed to), Befbre Szabo came in, they told us 
that there would be no Improvement within the first two weeks. 
How right they werel There hasn't been any real Improvement 
after that Initial two-week period, either. 

For a rather significant amount of time, the food In the CLC 
cafeteria was mediocre (to pay a compliment), and the students 
have complained proportionately. Late last year, the CLC admlnis. 
tration made moves to improve the food we were fed. The Szabo 
Food Service was Introduced to CLC by a member of the CLC 
Board of Regents who employes them in his business. Because 
of this connection with a member of the Regents, the Szabo Food 
Service assured us that they wished to make a good Impression 
at CLC. Apparently, though, Szabo Food Service Isnt trying to break 
any records making good impressions. 

The only "Improvements" so far noticed are: 

1, a sll^t decrease In the amount of dried food (from the last 
meal) on our tableware; 

2, an elimination of "steak night," about the only meal that CLC 
students even half-heartedly look forward to, (The students were 
merely resigned to the other meals.) 

3, Individual servings of salads fereen). Instead of U-serve your- 
self. This really Isn't an Improvement. College students, for the 
most part, are perfectly capable of lifting their own lettuce, 

4, the bleu-cheese dressing (or roquefort dressing, or whatever 
It is) Is even more rancid than befbre; 

5. an Increase In the amount of fat In the lamb chops. 

6. a decrease In the variety of jelly for toast and or peanut 
butter and jelly sandwiches (when the student cannot stomach the 
regular stuff): .^.^ . ._— — 

7. after 5:45 p.m, the student doesn't have to worry his mind over 
what he will eat. There Is no choice; half of the dinner hour to go 
and you only get the junk that nobody else wants (for both the entree 
and the dessert). 

Shall we all voice our opinions on the new. Improved CLC fbod? 
The CLC contract with Szabo guarantees us the opportunity to dls* 
mlbS the new food service If we are dissatisfied with It, 

At last Interview, the Student Food Service Committee Isn't too 
wild about the new food service, either, 

Lansing R. Hawkins 
Editor 

Editorials and Letters to the Editor reflect the opinion of the author 
, and do not necessarily reflect the views of the ECHO, the Associated 
* Students, (acuity or administration of CLC. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




YeS.THAT'S eight — I VUM^ I80O G.ei WELL CACPS." 



Page 4 







THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



CLC Students Visit Arizona Indians 



A program marking the begln- 
ntngs of the study of primitive 
art at CLC was Initiated the last 
weekend In February through a 
four day student trip to Arizona. 
In the Fall quarter, a course In 
Primitive Art had been offered 
but not until Joseph Sekakaku, 
Chief of the Hop! Nation, Invited 
a CLC group to visit his people 
on their reservation did students 
really have an opportunity to 
explore the lives of a people with 
a culture so removed from the 
white western world. Mr. Jerry 
Slattum, the faculty sponsor of 
the outing, had arranged the visit 
with "Chief Joe" as his people 
call him and so the eight member 
group spent the weekend on the 
M'i^is of the Hopi Indian reser- 
vation. 



Enhancing an appreciation of 
the art of the Hopls was get- 
ting to know these warm people. 
It seems amazing in this modern 
world of technology that the In. 
dians are still remarkably Isola. 
ted and separated from the rest 
of the world. Wfi cannot truly 
say that the Hopls live in pover- 
ty and yet the chief expressed 
his desire to see his people im- 
prove their homes and jobs and 
build a high school, the lack of 
which Is part of the reason for 
so many young people leaving the 
reservation and abandoning the 
traditions of their people. Wl:li 
pride and insight Chief Joe 
pointed out that the Indians need 
help not charity and he Is cur- 
rently working on plans to im. 
prove the reservation utilizing 
the resources and talents of his 
own people. 



For the students Interested In 
primitive art and people, the stay 
on the reservation also held high- 
lights other than the conversa- 
tions with the Chief. After touring 
some of the villages rather pre- 
cariously balanced at the edge of 
the steep mesa cliffs, the group 
was offered a rare treat In the 
form of an invitation to witness 
a series of Katchlna dances to 
be held In the underground Kivas 
which are the worshipcentersfor 
these Indians. The dances In- 
cluded masked costumed figures 
with drums, and singing In a 
ceremony to pay homage to the 
Katchlna spirits so important In 
the Hopl religion. The students 
had several opportunities to meet 
Hopl families in their homes both 
to talk with these very gracious 
and friendly people and to pur- 
chase some of the very skillfully 
crafted Katchlna dolls, pottery, 
and occasional basketry for 
which the Hopis are justly 
famous. Tourist mass production 
has not spoiled all the art of 
the area and many of the workmen 
still take pride in the original, 
ity and craftsmanship of their 
aesthetically rich products. 




Since the Hupi reservation is 
centrally located for Indian art 
several interesting side trips 
such as to the ruins at Monte- 
zuma's Castle and Wu:>atki Na- 
tnna; Monument where made. 



Although the visit to the Hopl 
Indians was the prime Interest 
to some of the students, the two 
days spent in Plmenix andScotts- 
dale were especially worthwhile 
to three members of the Winter 
quarter's Architectural Style 
class. Aside from being guests 
at the Phoenix Indian High School, 
the rest of the time in the Phoe. 
nix area was spent enjoying a tour 
of the Tallesln Fellowship, a 
school set up by Frank Lloyd 
Wright, devoted to the perpetua- 
tlon of his concepts or archi- 
tecture. The group visited sev- 
eral of the Wright structures such 
as the Boomer House, the Rose 
Pauson ruins, the David Wright 
home, the Adeleman cottage, the 
Blltmore Hotel, and Ascension 
Lutheran Church. Phoenix, a city 
refreshingly aware of the possl. 
billtles of creative architecture 
also provided several other ex. 
perlences, notably the Solari 
House and the new Scottsdale Civ- 
ic Center designed by the archi- 
tect Gonzales who is also now 
planning a complex for the Hopl 
Indians. 



At the end of the exhausting 
trip the concensus of the mem- 
bers of the group was that a 
more vital interest and real 
awareness of the people, places, 
and experiences had been 
achieved which could never have 
been the result of simply study, 
ing these art forms in the reg. 
ular structure of the college 
situation. It is hoped that be- 
cause of the success of this 
learning experience that another 
trip to other Southwest Indians 
or to Southern Mexico may soon 
further expand the study of prim- 
itive art at CLC. 

The students Wyatt Ball, Mar- 
garet Ford, Wyman Hollo^vay, 
Cathy Hooper and Dona Volkmann 
were also accompanied by Cathy 
and Jim Gulbranson, both CLC 
alumni who have made Southwest 
Indians one of Ihelr hobbles 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




J '^tC*d ^u*r»'i<( '■™:[«^*' 



"PAMMIT, ^i.AkCeM0(2e--TH" NCXt TIME YCU SCsKBOUlS A F(f?E= 
PRJLL — PDA LITTLE Kg-SeAKCH ONTH'NUPe MOCEL." 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 





A 



^^TfSOUBLE WITW #4 LA^ NITE? J^e I LEFT OUT BXET 




WM/J 






^ 



WHO THE 



CAN GO EIGHT DAYS WITHOUT 



A DRINK- 




WANTS TO 



BE A 



tL^A.>^<(? 






BEBI-RIN-GAMES 

O CniApm Hal 

BEE** - HAr/bu'i-tK-, . -lii.r- 
POOL . AND PRtirv i;l.. . "JoO 

Wednesday 

WOMEN'S CHAMPALE 
Nite 



1003 LOS ARBOLES (NEXT TO B&D MKT.) 495-9137 




THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Page 5 



CLC Students Place In Contest 



In the recent San Buenaventura Art Contest held In Ventura, Senior 
Kathy Cooper, and Juniors, Bob Rhoads and John DUlon received 
awards. Bob; first place (Drawing), John; third place 0>rawing). 
and Kathy: third (Painting & Pottery). 



DWTE Features Seminars 



The setting for "Day with the 
Experts'»A69, vAlch Is to beheld 
on Saturday, April 19, wIU be 
Moorpark College. 

It has t)een the custom since 
1965 to change the locale forthls 
annual all -day conference of the 
arts presented by the Ventura 
County Forum of the Arts. This 
year the committee for "Day with 
the Experts" and the forum board 
decided to go to the other side 
of the Conejo grade and to take 
advantage of the fact than many 
people throughout the county have 
have had a desire to visit the 
campus of this new college In 
Moorpark. 



This year's "Day with the 
Experts" will again feature semi- 
nars on photography and the Art 
of Collecting Art during the all- 
day April 19 event at Moorpark 
College. Associated Press Los 
Angeles newsphoto editor Dick 
Strobel will lead the photography 
seminar; Bart Lytton, founder of 
Lytton Savings and Loan, will 
speak on acquiring art. 

Along with all other nine semi- 
nar leaders, Strolwl will give a 
ten to fifteen minute synopsis of 
his subject at the preview assem- 
bly, the Day's opening event which 
starts at 9:00 a m. The previews 
of all seminars will constitute 
the assembly portion of the pro- 
gram wlilch will end at 10:30 a.m. 
Those who attend wl'a then be 
able to go to the first seminar 
session which startsat 10:45a.m. 

Strobel Joined the Associated 
Press in St. Paul in 1931 while 
attending the University ofMlnne- 
sota. He was transferred to Chi- 
cago in 1934, getting In on the 
beginning of Wirephototransmls- 
sion of pictures. He subsequently 
worked as AP network monitor 
In New York and newsphoto edi- 
tor In San Francisco, t)efore 
coming to Southern California. 

In addition to covering all top 

Los 4ngeles stories, Strobel has 
been assigned to presidential 
trips up and down the coast, to 
Honolulu, Guam, Acapulco and 
Mexico City. He has covered 
space flights in Houston and re- 
coveries in Honolulu; Olympic 
games at Squaw Valley, Tokyo 
and Mexico City; presidential 
nominating conventions In San 
Francisco, Los Angeles, Chi- 
cago, Atlantic City and Mi- 
ami Beach; World Series at Los 
Angeles, SapFranciscoandMlnn- 
eapolis. He has the unwajued dis- 
tinction of having covered the 
assassinations of both Kennedys. 



Art lovers will have their sec- 
ond opportunity to hear about 
the "collecting of art" at a Day 
with the Experts seminar. In 
1966 actor Sterling Hollaway 
spoke on the subject; this year 
It will be Bart Lytton. 




Bart Lytton, rounder 
and Loan will speak 
lecting Art." 

Lytton turned his hobby of sur. 
rounding himself with art objects 
Into a public service when he 
inaugurated the Lytton Gallery. 
Paintings, sculpture and stained 
glass have been on public view 
In the gallery ever since. 

"Day with the Experts 69" will 
Include 10 different art forms, 
beginning at 9 a.m. and ending 
at 5:30 p.m. Each of the 10 
experts will give a morning and 
afternoon seminar in addition to 
their part of the morning assem- 
bly and concluding summing up 
session at the end of the day 
led by Keith Berwick, UCLA 
history professor and well-known 
figure on the arts for Channel 
28. William Wilson, L.A. Times 
art critic will be noon sneaker. 




of Lytton Savings 
on the "Art of Col- 



Llke all previous "Days" this 
fifth annual all-day conference 
will bring to the county persons 
of reputationand accomplishment 
who have made few, It any, pre- 
vious appearances in the area. 
Each Is Invited to speak on his 
creative specialty, leadingasem. 
inar which will also include dis- 
cussion with the several hundred 
people who attend. There will be 
five events beginning at 9:00 a.m. 
and endlngat 5:30p.m. wlthample 
time between events to get to 
the assembly hall or classroom 
for the next event. These events 
will be: 

Event No. 1: The assembly, at 
which time all ten seminar lead- 
ers will take from ten to fif- 
teen minutes to "do their thing" 
in brief form. This creates an 
opportunity after this assembly 
for all In attendance to choose 
their particular seminars where, 
under the leadership of the "ex- 
pert", the particular art form 
will be gone Into In depth, with 
participation and discussion by 
all In attendance. 



Event No. 2: Session No, 1 
for all ten seminars. 

Event No. 3: Noon Event — 
at which time the guest speaker 
will be WUllam Wilson, Art Cri- 
tic for the Los Angeles Times. 
The cost of luncheon Is not in. 
eluded in theprlce, however, food 
will be served at menu prices 
and all can order as little or 
as much as they want, or even 
bring their own lunch. 

Event No. 4; A repeat of all 
ten seminars giving an opportun- 
ity for all to attend a second 
In-depth session. 

Event No. 5: Conclusion — this 
will be a panel discussion with 
all ten leaders led by a moder- 
ator of reputation and special 
knowledge of the arts. This will 
t>e in the nature of a summing 
up and feedback from all semi- 
nars. This assembly will also 
Include questions, answers, and 
discussion from the floor and, 
as In the past, should resolve 
into some conclusion what Ven- 
tura County seeks and can accom- 
plish In the various art fields. 

The talent for "Day with the 
Experts" is as follows. Painting, 
Craig Kaufman, avante garde ar- 
tist whose reputation Is spread- 
ing nationally. Sculpture, DeWaIn 
Valentine, who is rapidly gaining 
a national reputation after his 
L.A, County Museum exhibition. 
Architecture, Frank Gehry, of 
the young school and wliose plans 
for the Joseph Magnin store In 
Newport and the new wing for 
the County Museum have 
attracted much notice. Music, 
Lalo Schlfrln, noted composer of 
symphonies, t>ackground scores 
for motion pictures and televi- 
sion, and serious jazz groups. 
Living Stage, La Mont Johnson, 
of the Center Theatre Group and 
director of George Bernard 
Shaw's. "Black Girl in Search 
of Her God" opening on March 
20 at the Mark Taper Forum in 
the L.A. Music Center. Jazz, 



Leonard Feather, jazz critic for 
the Los Angeles Times. Photog- 
raphy, Richard Strobel, West Co- 
ast Editor of A P Photos. Art of 
Collecting Art, Bart Lytton, 
known to artists as controversal 
art collector and to the public 
as mercurial In the world of 
finance. Design, Eva Roberts, 
head of the Department of Fash- 
ion Design at the California In- 
stitute of Art (Choulnard). Crea- 
tive Writing, Louise Meriwether, 
young member of the Douglass 
House Foundation (Watts Writers 
Workshop Initiated byBuddSchul- 
Ijerg) with two published novels 
and scores of magazine articles 
to her credit. Noon Event Spea- 
ker, wmiam Wilson, art critic 
of the Los Angeles Times. Mod- 
erator for Concluding Event, (the 
summing up panel with all sem- 
inar leaders and Mi. WHson), 
Keith Berwick, Professor at 
UCLA and well known figure in 
the field of arts over Channel 
28 (KCET). ^ 

This years program Is priced 
and designed so that a maximum 
number of those who attend will 
buy the entire full day package. 
With all of the leaders giving a 
preview run-down of his or her 
seminar, and with the summing, 
up session participated In by all 
ten, everyone who buys the full 
day Is assured of getting more 
than just a little of the seminars 
not attended. However, theevents 
can be purchased separately. 

Prices for "Day with the Ex- 
perts" at Moorpark College on 
Saturday, April 19 are: the full 
day program, all five events. 
$10.00 for Forum members and 
$12.50-for non-mom!)ers. Single 
events win be $2.50 for members 
and $3.00 for non members. (All 
Forum of the Arts events In- 
volve considerable savings for 
Forum members). Students with 
ID cards, half price of all pack- 
age and single events. 




Richard Strobei , newsphoto editor for 
the Associated Press, Los Angeles. 





FIREBIRD 

I 

BOOKS 

VILLAGE SQUARE 

354 NORTH MOORPARK ROAD 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA 
TEL 497-1813 



OVER 300 FEET 

OF PAPERBACKS 

THE BEST IN 
HARDBACKS 
PAPERBACKS 
CLIFF NOTES 



POSTERS 



We Gift Vfrap & Mail 
COME IN AND BROWSE 

ON THE SAFEWAY MALL 



Htllagp Sriar 

BOUBP 

IMPORTED PIPES. TOBACCOS 
PIPES AND LIGHTERS REPAIRED 

109 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIT. 
TNCXT O^QR TQ TRECLandI 
PHONE -495-81 19 



Page 6 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 





CONEJO CREDIT 
BANKAMERICARD 
MASTER CARD 



Imir Gasman 

^^ TRADIJIONAL 





327 N. Moorpark Rd.. 

"WHERE 'YOUNG MAN* AND MATURE MEN FIND 
MUCH IN COMMON" 



' mo^» 30CO-=»y=H?i? tjPPgcs«^q^ 



Mountclef 



EATRH 

MOORi=ARK * JANSS RO 
Thou5.ind O.Iks 49^-0(381 




ECHO 



Editor 
Lansing R. Hawkins 



En/tertairment Editor 
Bin Bowers 



Feature Editor 
Bob Passehl 

fl'ewB Editor 
Nancy Plngree 



Let them caii it mischief; when 
it's past and prospered, it will be 
virtue. 

— Bfii Jonnoii 

Compoeition Editor 
Jaannette Schlag 



Buaineea I'-fanager 
Penny Smi th 

Photographer 
Ray DiGiglio 



tUnOHAL OBOMi nCIUMS PraMnM 

GREGORY^ EVA MARIE 
, PECK SAINT 

THE STALKING MOOl 

TECHNICOLOn- • PANAViaON' 

—ALSO— _| 



StLl.iii iVlil!<lr 



IE 



Technicolor "S^- UniltitJ flrlisl-i 



&taff Writers — Ron Conner. Kerry Denman, Kent Dries- 
bock, Barbara Fodor, John Guth, Robert Leake, Doug 
Hurley, Frank Nausin, Steve Nelson, Gerald Rea, Al 
Siverson, Steven Williams. 



SPECIAL KIDDIE SHOW 
SAT & SUN 
DOORS OPEN 12N00N 
• 'STOWAWAY IN THE SKY" 
FREE DRAWING 

— ALS — 
"MISTY" 

AND CARTOON 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Now I WANT you TO CLEARLY UNJOeReTANC^THATYOU'fZe' NO 
LONfifRON PRO&ATiON, 6UT PfCl&lVaY ANP COMaETFLf FLUMKEP." 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Well, THE 0e5T WAY I ICNOW TO MELP YOU lMp|?0^t YOUK 
PAILY WOi?K WOJLP BE TO STOF COM1U6 "TO UfiSi A FEW PAYS." 



Record i 


ng & Camera 


Supplies 


'k 


Contjo 


^l/iLLaqe Cartisxa 






colut' 


pruLessinij bij ixCvL'ArX 


CONEJO Village Mall 

THOUSAND OAKS. CALIF. 91360 


4S5.5710 



• • • ' 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



l^age 7 



Profile Of A Prof 



By Frank Nausin 



I had talked with Dr. Campbell many times In the course of the 
last two basketball seasons, about the team, etc.. However, the 
team was losing and many people, as Is common practice In the 
sporting world, began to blame things on the coach, Tlierefore, I 
decided to do this interview, hopefully to put some of Dr. Camp- 
bell's philosophies of the game on paper and to dispel many of the 
rumors or whatever that may be circulating on campus. The In- 
terview was done In a relaxed manner In the Coach's office and 
personalities were avoided. Ttie article Is mainly the philosophy 
of a man and the game be loves. 

To Dr. Campt)eU the game of baskett}all has been part of his for 
a long time. From his days In high school at Richland Center, 
Wisconsin to his college days at Wartburg College in Waverly, 
Iowa. At Wartburg, Dr. Campbell was squad co-captain, first 
team all -conference and his team was conference champions , only 
to be edged by one point from going to Kansas City for the, then, 
NAIB (j3oyi NAIA) Championships; he has been connected with 
basketball ever since. 



In 1952, upon graduation from Wartburg, Dr. Campbell Joined the 
Navy. While in the Navy he coached a squadron team at Bruns* 
wick, Georgia. With a team of mosUy high school personnel, and 
a few small college or Junior college players, the team had a 22 and 
5 record and finished third In theGeorglaAAU. From here he coached 
at a high school In Iowa, at Iowa City. St. Mary's was the name and 
they had an impressive record of 25 and 3 and In the next two 
years, they iron the state Class B championship. From here he 
moved to Wartburg for four years, where he was the assistant 
basketball coach and track coach. Dr. Campbell then spent a year 
residency as a graduate student assistant In physical education, 
and was also the freshman basketball coach at Iowa. Coach Camp- 
bell then spent a year at Wayne State College where he was also an 
assistant coacb^ He then had a sojourn of five years at Winona State 
College, Winona Minnesota, as head basketball coach and athletic 
director and that is where he was before he came to Cal Lutheran. 

We then talked about Dr. Campbell's philosophy of College 
Athletics. The Coach prefaced his statements by saying this is 
a broad tonic and it was in this vein he answered. 



Looking at the sport as a spectator program, the Coach said, 
"There have been very definite changes from the Spectator stand 
point. Especially turnout wise, the reasons behind this are many 
Id many factors come In here. The hustle and bustle of the Sou* 
thern California area and the many things to do around here. The 
area of student Involvement and the team winning has some e(* 
feet also." TTie Coach also talked about the value of Athletics to 
the total school, he said, "Iliere are those who say we can do with* 
out college athletics and use the money for other endeavors, but 
program is needed for total school Involvement, It 
rallying point. The example would be Cal Tech, who 
lose all the time, might be gaining more from losing 
mental and spiritual growth. The whole thing is based 
of self-discipline and that is really what a lot of 



the athletic 
acts as a 
though they 
In terms of 
on the ideal 
life Is all about." 



We then talked about the game of basketball in general. Coach 
Campbell said, "It Is to be fun, ei^oyable and satisfying to those 
who participate. People who participate are doing It for those 
reasons." One of the objectives Is, according to the Coach, to 
"Take people where they are, help them to help themselves Im* 
prove, and to get enjoyment. Of course the ultimate objective 
Is to put everything together to win. But many times we put win* 
nlng as number one and forget about the aesthetic part of the 
game, the playing of the game for the enjoyment of it. Of course. 
It goes without saying we do not eiqiect anyone to come out who wants 
to lose." Dr. Campbell then went on to explain the factors Involved 
when you do win or lose a game, he said, '"Hie first is that of 
strategy as t&x as the coach and team Is concerned, those things 
that have to be executed as a team, second individuals working 
together and then to the single basketball player. We also look 
at the different departments of the game, such as shooting and re- 
bounding, lliese are things when you see a lack of them you add 
them all up and then you know where and how bad you are lack- 
ing." We then moved Into another phase of the talks, that being 
about the objectives and problems of the basketball program here 
at CLC. 

"One of the main problems has been a large turnover hi per* 
sonnel. In my first year we lost seven lettermen, the second year 
there were only two returning lettermen and only one senior and 
no Juniors. This year we had one senior, five freshmen, four 
Juniors, and two sophomores. With the upper class status goes 
those years of experience, and the more experience the individual 
has against college competition the better the ball player Is going 



HARVEY'S 
AUTO PARTS 

Discount ^738 HoorprkRd. ^^^^g^„ (j^^ 



to be. We have not had the same individuals following through. Tills 
year only tour men are back from last year's team, this number of 
tour would normally be the least that you would lose. Once you 
get around to having returnees then the program wUl stabilize. 
Also the caliber of ball player coming in is bringing the program 
up." 

Dr. Campbell then began to talk about the team this year, "The 
team this year seems to have played In spurts. It seemed to be a 
lack of dlsclplljie on their parts. There Is a big problem as to 
whether the players can get the understanding to do the things 
necessary to do what they want to accomplish. The whole thing 
here hinges on self discipline. TTie attitude of so what If I did not 
get the Job done. We work on the skills but more emphasis is put 
on and given to the proper mental attitude of an attack. Another 
area of concern of course is in recruiting. A college of this size 
has difficulty In attracting players of exceptional ability. We get 
some from time to time but it is a major problem of building 
a winning program," 

Coach Campbell then reflected on the area of losing. "Losing 
has taught the kids that, sometimes regardless of how well you do 
It, sometimes It is still not going to be good enough. The other 
team Is going to win. It should not give them a defeatist attitude, 
rather it should be a stimulus to make them want to Improve them- 
selves even more. As far as losing the game, If they put forth 
their best effort, then I'm not going to feel bad and they should 
not feel bad. Such is life. However, the reverse of that Is hard to 
take If you are better but did not use all your abilities. Then this 
is where it really hurts, and this has existed at times this year." 

I found Dr. Campbell to be a very perceptive person, with a lot 
on his mind other than just winning basketball games. Of course 
the Coach likes to win, who doesn'tjbut when you really get down 
to It there are a lot of phases of college athletics, that the average 
&n or spectator does not see or really think about. I think Dr. 
Campbell has touched on a lot of these in the course of these In- 
terviews. Of course every one likes a winner but It seems to me 
amatuer athletics and especially athletics on a campus such as 
ours must look beyond Just winning and get down to the building of 
character and self-dlsclpllne and possible here at CLC, in the has. 
ketball program we have the man to do it. My thanks to Dr. Camp- 
bell for his co-operaUon in making these interviews possible. 



lA FOk WEST COAST THEATRE i 



FOX CONEJO 



. yHOUSAHP OAKS - 495 7008/ 
OPEN 6:45P.M. 

WALT DISNEY 

PRESENTS 
GLENN FORDos 

"SMITH" 

TECHNICOLOR 
7;O0P.M. & 10: 20P.M. 

— ALSO— 

WALT DISNEY'S 

"THE 
INCREDIBLE 
JOURNEY" 

TECNICOLOR a:5^P.M. 




{ 



LIT TLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Unique Corsage .Department 



To Stvdeits 



4958471 

Open Sunday 10-3 



Parts 




&GiiiShop 



Axk ithiiut the tliKiHrnt 

for CLC NtiKlentx 

CREATIVE 
FLORAL 

ARTISTRY 



1285 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 
497-1644 



y^^^ 



Page 8 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 



Make America a better place. 




Of all the ways America can grow, one way is by 
learning from others. 

There are things you can learn in the Peace 
Corps you can't learn anywhere else. 

You could start an irrigation program. And 
find that crabgrass and front lawns look a little 
ridiculous. When there isn't enough wheat to go 
around in Nepal. 



You could be the outsider who helps bring a 
Jamaican fishing village to life, for the first time 
in three hundred years. And you could wonder if 
your country has outsiders enough. In Watts. In 
Detroit. In Appalachia.On its Indian reservations. 

Last year, for the first time. Peace Corps 
alumni outnumbered Volunteers who are now out 
at work overseas. 



By 1980, 200,000 Peace Corps alumni will 
be living their lives in every part of America. 

There are those who think you can't change 
the world in the Peace Corps. 

On the other hand, maybe it's not just what 
you do in the Peace Corps that counts. 

But what you do when you get back. 
The Peace Corps,Washington,D.C. 20525. 



Dr. 



Russell 



Kirk 



Here 



Monday 




MOUNTCLEF 



ECHO 



iDoiumeDiifli 
inumbcr ZZ 



aprll 



'^^i^^l^SS2Si5iSiSiSSSSSiSlSf';^iSS^^^i5iSSSi5S^iSiS2^^iS5i5^G^^5^SSQiSSiS^5iSiSiSiSiSiSiSiS, 




Ask Her ... 



TODAY ! ! ! 



by Cathy Roman 



Mardl Gras in May. this year's Prom, Is coming soon. As of this 
writing it is only three week-ends away, so C.L.C. men are urged 
to ask that special girl now. 

Two types of bids will be on sale There will be the dance bid for 
$7.50 per couple. There will also be available a limited number of 
dinner and dance bids for $15.00 per couple, but these will be sold 
onlyuntU April 25th. 

Dinner begins at 7:30 with background music by the Warren 
Barker Quintet. The same group will provide music for the dance, 
which will start at 8:30. Different senior awards will be given out 
at the dinner and at the dance. 

A photographer will t»e available for iIk.sg who wish to lii' 



I'. If . 
asm an 's 



mi ll uiw ii m i n iBb«^»«— a u lu i m 

Men's Apparel has offered a 5 percent discount on all tuxedo rentals 
to C.L.C. students. (It would be a good idea for each man to reserve 
his tux early.) 

Mardl Gras In May should prove to be the social highlight of this 
year, so ask her soon, guysl Remember it's May 3rd! 

(For any questions regarding the Prom, contact Andy Garman, 
extension 337, or Betty Bechtel, extension 223.) 



> 

UCLA Mardl Gros Annuol Chalk-in Open To Public 



April 25-26 



It !s a tradition for the stu- 
dents at UCLA to bring Mardl 
Gras to Los Angeles. This year 
the festivities are geared to all 
age groups and filled with rides, 
games, and entertainment. Also, 
all proceeds are contributed to 
Unl-Camp, a summer camp for 
underprivileged, blind, and dia- 
betic children. 

Aan authentic New Orleans at- 
mosphere will permeate Mardl 
Gras '69. Friday evening, a "Pa- 
geant of the Masks" will mark 
the grand opening. Bringing the 
field to life will be a variety 
of booths created and operated 
by the 130 student organizations 
at UCLA. Entertainment ranges 
from the Himalaya ride, the Ter- 
rifying Trabant from Germany, 
and the Sky Dive, to the Mar- 
riage Booth, House of Horrors, 
Discotheque Show, Blue Fox, and 
Isle of the Damned, 



Mardl Gras opens at 6 p m. 
on Friday, April 25th, and con- 
tinues Saturday, AprU 26th from 
noon till midnight. 



On Sunday, April 27, Los An- 
geles will be treated to a hap- 
pening In the form o( the third 
annual Watts Chalk-In, an art 
contest of unusual manner, open 
to the public, and offering $1500 
In art fellowships and commis- 
sions. 

Instead of a sit-in. it will be a 
chalk-In, but still a form of dem- 
onstration — a demonstration of 
the artistic talents and creative 
abilities of youngartlststhrough- 
out Los Angeles. 

The event begins at 9:00 a.m. 
In front of the facilities of Stu- 
dio Watts School for the Arts 
at 10311 Grandee Street CLos 
Angeles). Studio Watts is the 
founding sponsor of the Chalk. 
In. Those wishing to compete In 
the contest will register that 
same morning No entrance fee 
is required. 

Roping off one block of Gran- 
dee and closing it to traffic, 
each contestant will be provided 
with a four-foot square area of 
asphalt surface to create an orig- 
inal design In colored chalk. 
Five hours will be alloted for 
completion of the artist's work 
and the winners will tw announ- 
ced ttiat afternoon. 

Winners will be named In three 



Topic Is 

Academic Freedom 
And Academic License 



Dr. Russell Kirk, Internationally known lecturer, author.andsyndl. 
cated columnist, will speak at CLC on the topic of "Academic Free- 
dom and Academic License." His appearance which Issponsored by 
the Concert-Lecture committee, will be on Monday evening, April 
21, at 8:15 p m. in the Gym. 



Dr. Kirk is one of the major 
Intellectual leaders of modern 
American conservatism, and has 
written over a dozen Ijooks, many 
of which are recognized as out- 
standing poHtical classics. 
Among his most well-known books 
are The Conservative Minds, 
Academic Freedom, and Edmund 
Burke: A Genius Reconsidered. 
Dr. Kirk's articles have appear- 
ed In National Review, and in 
other publications in the United 
States and in foreign countries. 
His syndicated column appears 
in over one hundred newspapers. 



and he has le<-tured on over three 
hundred campuses. 



Dr. Kirk was graduated from 
Michigan State University In 
1940, and received his Master's 
Degree from Duke University. 
His doctorate was received from 
the University of St. Andrews, 
In Scotland, in 1952. He has 
taught history and political sci- 
ence at Michigan State, and at 
Post College of Long Island Uni- 
versity. He Is now engaged in 
lecturing and writing. 



categories: Stuaent, Professional 
and Popular Vote. A panel of 
five judges will determine the 
winners of the first two cate- 
gories, while the popular vote 
winner will be selected by spec- 
tator balloting. 

There are no age require- 
ments In any of the categories, 
and professional and graduate art 
students are invited to partici- 
pate in the professional rate- 
gory. Student and professional 
category winners will receive 
$300 and $1,000 respectively In 
the form of a commission for a 
painting or other work of art 
to be added to the Chalk-In Art 
Collection. The popular vote win- 
ner will receive a $200 cash 
award to purchase art material 
or supplement tuition fees. The 
Los Angeles County Registrar of 
Voters office has donated the vo- 
ting devices and personnel to In- 
struct In their use during the 
popular vote competition, 

•Through the activities of the 
Ctialk-In " commented Studio 
Watts President James Woods, 
**we hope to make the commun- 
ity more aware of the many, 
fine aspiring artists we have and 
the need (or the furthering of 
their education." 



Want To Summer In S.F.? 



How ■■■'>M''! you like tn '^pend the summer n' '"''" in charming San 
IranCi : cuii a^^uii; yuu it !.» a. Itii ui> . . .<ewbury Pai'k ui 

Fresno ... or even beautiful downtown Burbank for the matter! 
The City has everything . . . Twin Peaks, Dr. S.I. Hayak?wa. Sausal- 
ito Cturtle racing Wednesdays and Sundays), the Fillmore West, fine 
food In fine restaurants (remember the Cal Lu caf), art, Berkeley 
(they have a Campanile too), sports, tlie NUDE-INs at Speedway 
Meadows (see living, breathing, nude hippies dance before the eyes 
of thousands through the marijuana haze at Golden Gate Park on a 
Sunday afternoon), nightlife shopping, new and different people, 
ACT theatre (where T.O.'s own Virginia Mayo makes an occassional 
appearance), protest marches to the Presidio, Greek dancing at 
John's Studio where you will meet Tasos whose blue eyes will take 
you off to the depths of the Mediterranean, the nice coffehouse 
hidden away on Cedar Alley, cable cars, the Japanese Cultural 
Center . . not to mention all the tourist spots where you will see 
all the tourists and their cameras! 

Perhaps you have given thought to living In San Francisco but you 
have considered it out of the question for one reason or another. 
About the largest problem In the City Is finding a good place to 
live . . especially for only a few months. I am presently living In a 
large apartment with two other girls. One of the girls is moving to 
Hawaii soon and the other to New Hampshire. And I am taking a six 
week leave this summer to travel. I am looking for as many as 
three girls to live in my apt this summer and share the living 
expenses. The apartment itself is located conveniently neardowntown 
with very good transportation on the corner ... as well as a large 
supermarket. We do not live in the fog belt of SF and our rent is very 
reasonable. Also . . there are not one ... but two . . Lutheran 
churches, as well as the HUGE beautiful St. Mary's Catholic Cath- 
edral, within 2 blocks. 

If you want tocometotheCUyto work or vacation or go to summer 
school this summer I suggest you contact me immediately. I can 
explain more and you can ask any questions you like. Also, you may 
want to chat with Gloria Jensen. Jan Jamison, Patty Hiuidley or 
Melanie Close as they have all stayed here at one time or another. 
Write to nie: 1090 Eddy 608, San Francisco, 94109, or call (415) 
567-3580. Earthquake season is from April 1 to May 12 so you would 
be safe here this summer! 



Sue Jensen 




Page 2 



THE MOUNTCLEF ECHO 




Kathy 
Art 



Cooper 
Exhibit 



Opens 
Sunday 



Sunday April 20th, 8:00 p.m.. marks the opening receiptlon of 
senior Kathleen Cooper's Art Exhibition In the C.L C. College 
Union. 

Miss Cooper's works include sculpture, pottery painting, drawing, 
and prints, most of which will be offered for sale to the public. 

Being active in campus circles, editor of the 1968 Campanile, 
Yam Yad Involvee, and other nefarious activities have served to 
enhajice her images. 

Originally from New Jersey, Kathleen now lives in Thousand 
Oaks She is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. John Cooper. 

The Exhibition continues until April 31st. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"G£X>P HEAVENS, tP — PONT PALL A3L£eP 



PUf^lNGi ONE OF HtS LECTUEES." 



Cope Recital Was 
"New Experience" 



by Kerry Denman 

A small group of students assembled Sunday night in the Little 
Theatre to hear David Cope's recital. After having heard atwut some 
of the things that go on in his Music 101 class, no one really knew 
what to expect except that the performance would be a new exper- 
ience. 

Upon the outset of the program, Mary Cope played several contem. 
porary numbers- Her control and intensity upon the piano was the 
most startling element of her performance. She played two premier 
numbers, "Fantasia in D Minor" by Norman Lee and "A Fantasy" 
by Galen Wilson. 

Cope made a few remarks after the Intermission concerning the 
pieces that were to follow. He explained that through music he found a 
means of e.vpresslon where words often failed. After listening to the 
two premier compositions, "Iceberg Meadow" and "Towers", one 
could see what he meant. Impressions of David Cope might have 
almost been a better title for the two selections. His music was 
alive in expression, without the conventional melody, but sounds that 
demanded a willingness to set the imagination in all directions. He 
employed the piano, clarinet, saxaphone, bass trumpet, xylophone, 
and voices in the selections, but none were used In the conventional 
manner. Nuts and bolts were placed on some strings of the piano to 
produce a percussion effect. Fingernails and drum brushes on the 
piano strings added an eerie effect. In "Towers", a recording of the 
change frequencies of an oscilloscope were incorporated Into the 
selection. Voices held long sustained notes or made low gutteral 
monotones. All the Instruments were seldom used completelv. 

Atmosphere was the only t